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Seavey ‘honored to be elected’ as Conway’s newest selectman. Page 10

THURSDAY, APRIL 14, 2011

VOL. 23 NO. 58

CONWAY, N.H.

MT. WASHINGTON VALLEY’S DAILY NEWSPAPER

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‘Not out of the woods’ with default budget Legal questions remain; 65 school employees still in limbo BY LLOYD JONES THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — Voters rejected the school budget Tuesday in hopes that the higher default budget could lead to financial stability and keep the district out of any legal

battles, but school superintendent Carl Nelson is quick to caution that may not be the case. "We're not anywhere near out of the woods until we get a ruling from the (Attorney General's) Office," Nelson said Wednesday on the heels of the voting

portion of annual school meeting the day before. Voters on Tuesday rejected the school board's $33.3 million budget, opting instead for a default budget that is $190,000 more. see DEFAULT page 8

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Kennett High junior Michael Albert has the early lead in heat one of the 100-meter dash during the school's Wilderness Home Meet Tuesday. Albert took first place in the event in a time of 12.00 seconds helping the Eagles earn second place behind Hopkinton High School. The girls also placed second behind Hopkinton in the fiveschool meet. (JAMIE GEMMITI PHOTO)

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Conservatives out, ‘schoolies’ and ‘militants’ in, says Shakir BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The new budget committee is still in the process of coming together, but

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there is little chance it will be conservative enough for its most controversial member. “The schoolies were out,” Ray Shakir said, referring to the vote. “The new people are all militant leftists. Not only the schoolies, but

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Page 2 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

States bend the law for execution drug

–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– DIGEST––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

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Today High: 54 Record: 81 (1977) Sunrise: 6:03 a.m. Tonight Low: 28 Record: 19 (1992) Sunset: 7:27 p.m.

(NY Times) — A shortage of one of the three drugs used in most lethal injections has caused disarray as states pursue a desperate and sometimes furtive search that might run afoul of federal drug laws. At the same time, it has given death-penalty opponents fresh arguments for suing to block executions. Until recently, states that use the drug, the barbiturate sodium thiopental, got it from a domestic supplier, Hospira Inc. But that company stopped manufacturing the drug in 2009 because of manufacturing problems, and announced earlier this year that it would stop selling the drug altogether. International pressure on suppliers by groups opposed to the death penalty has further restricted access to the drug. States had to find a new source, but importation of sodium thiopental is highly restricted under federal law. Recently released documents emerging from lawsuits in many states reveal the intense communication among prison systems to help each other obtain sodium thiopental, and what amounts to a legally questionable swap club among prisons to ensure that each has the drug when it is needed for an execution.

Tomorrow High: 48 Low: 27 Sunrise: 6:02 a.m. Sunset: 7:29 p.m. Saturday High: 46 Low: 34

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Egyptian prosecutors order 15-day detention of Mubarak

Delegates meet in support of Libya rebels

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– WORLD/NATION–––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

CAIRO (NY Times) — The Egyptian police have detained former President Hosni Mubarak and his two sons for questioning about corruption and abuse of power during Mr. Mubarak’s three-decade rule, authorities said Wednesday. The detention amounts to a breathtaking reversal for Mubarak, the strongman whose grip on Egypt seemed so unshakable just three months ago that some thought he could hand over power directly to his son Gamal. On Wednesday, Gamal — said to be in “total disbelief� — and his brother Alaa were jailed here in

the Tora Prison, where many of their closest allies have been imprisoned as well, and state television reported that Mr. Mubarak, 82, was in police custody at a Sharm el Sheik hospital after a heart attack. His detention is also the latest twist in the unfinished story of a revolution that became the touchstone for the broader Arab Spring. The military officers who seized power after Mr. Mubarak stepped down, pledging a transition to democracy, have faced escalating street protests calling for his prosecution and, increasingly, criticism for the slow pace of political reforms.

Obama urges cuts and taxes on the rich

WASHINGTON (NY Times) — President Obama called for cutting the nation’s combined budget deficit by $4 trillion over the next 12 years on Wednesday, countering Republican budget plans with what he said was a more balanced approach that relies in part on tax increases for the wealthy as well as on spending cuts. Mr. Obama spoke in strikingly partisan tones in parts of the 43-minute speech, offering a blistering critique of the Republican approach to reducing the deficit and laying down political markers that are sure to please even his most skeptical Democratic allies. The president vowed not to extend tax cuts for the wealthy or to dismantle the government-run health care systems for the elderly and poor. And

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he said there was “nothing serious or courageous� about the proposals Republicans offered this month. Still, as he laid out the administration’s opening bid in negotiations over the nation’s fiscal future, Mr. Obama conceded a need to cut spending, rein in the growth of entitlement programs and close tax loopholes. At the same time, he insisted that the government must maintain what he called investment in programs that are necessary to compete globally. And he made clear that, despite his compromise with Congressional leaders in December, he would fight Republicans to end lowered tax rates for wealthy Americans that have been in place since President George W. Bush championed them in the last decade.

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DOHA, Qatar (NY Times)— NATO, Arab and African ministers met with Libya’s rebels here on Wednesday in a show of support for insurgents who are seeking to overthrow Col. Muammar el-Qaddafi against a backdrop of division over the pace of coalition air attacks on pro-Qaddafi forces. With the United States limiting itself to a supporting role in the conflict, Britain, a key member of the alliance, said on Wednesday that it was impossible to forecast when the operation would achieve clear results The meeting here was part of intensifying but diffuse diplomatic maneuvers as the combatants seem locked in a pattern of skirmishes that rarely change the lines for long. Earlier this week, the African Union secured Colonel Qaddafi’s support for a “road map� toward a political settlement, but the rebels rejected it because they said it would allow the Libyan leader to remain in power.

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House panel debates bill on rights of self-defense BY GARRY RAYNO THE UNION LEADER

CONCORD — People should have the right to protect themselves if they are in their car or a public park, according to supporters of Senate Bill 88. The bill would allow people to use deadly force in self-defense anywhere they have a right to be, expanding the “Castle Doctrine” beyond a person’s home. However, opponents including the state attorney general, said New Hampshire has very strong selfdefense laws that carefully balance the sanctity of life against the right to protect oneself. The bill would upset that balance, opponents said.

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The bill’s prime sponsor, Sen. David Boutin, R-Hooksett, told the House Criminal Justice and Public Safety Committee Tuesday, “This is not a gun bill. This is a self-defense bill. If grandma reaches for a frying pan, she can defend herself.” The bill removes the current requirement that a person attempt to retreat before using deadly force and also removes another provision that the person using deadly force in selfdefense not be the initial aggressor. The House passed a similar bill last month. Gov. John Lynch vetoed similar legislation several years ago. The committee did not make an immediate recommendation on the bill.

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Bill gives all the right to fly a flag at home GILFORD — The Legislature is moving swiftly toward adoption of a law that would make unenforceable condominium association rules against flying the American flag outside one’s property. State Rep. Lynne Blankenbecker, R-Concord, said she co-sponsored House Bill 132 which has passed the House and Tuesday passed the Senate Public and Municipal Affairs Committee. The law would adopt the U.S. Flag Code for New Hampshire. Geri Farnell, who lives in Samoset Condos, said she was overjoyed to hear about HB 132. On Tuesday, the New Hampshire Union Leader reported how Farnell, the wife of a soldier serving in Afghanistan, was told she could no longer fly the flag. “Isn’t that wonderful,” Farnell said

of the bill. “Hallelujah.” HB 132 reads: “No rule, ordinance, or agreement of any kind by a person, municipality, or other entity shall prohibit the flying of the United States flag from a private residence owned, rented, or used by a private person. Reasonable restrictions regarding the size of the flag or the manner in which the flag is displayed may be adopted and enforced.” Farnell has hired a lawyer to take on the association for not only refusing to allow her to display the American flag on her unit, but also for refusing to reimburse her for a flag damaged this winter by workers at the 137-unit development. Farnell, 2696 Lakeshore Road, said she is headed to small claims court. —Courtesy of The Union Leader

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Page 4 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

THURSDAY, APRIL 14

FRIDAY, APRIL 15

Eco-Forum. Dick Fortin will highlight ongoing fisheries research and what is yet to be done on Tin Mountain’s brook trout habitat restoration project from noon to 1 p.m. at Tin Mountain Nature Learning Center in Albany. What streams have been “treated?” What is involved in a “treatment” and what streams will be next? EcoForums are free and open to the public. For more information call 447-6991 or visit www.tinmountain.org. ‘5 Women Wearing The Same Dress’ Two for One Opening Night. M&D Productions is premiering the second show of their 2011 Mainstage Season with “5 Women Wearing The Same Dress” at 7 p.m. This is two for one opening night. Ticket prices are normally $25 for non-members, $18 for members. The play is an adult comedy set at the home of the bride in Knoxville, Tennessee during the newly married couple’s overdone wedding reception. The five bridesmaids have found refuge in the room of Meredith, the sister of the bride. For tickets call 662-7591. Family Play Time. The Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library in Lovell, Maine is presenting family play time starting at 10:30 a.m. The program allows the mothers, fathers, or caregivers and children living in the area to meet and enjoy each others company. This gives the children an opportunity to be with other children as well as the parents to get to know each other. All preschool and younger children are invited to attend in the company of an adult. Art Festival. Pine Tree School in Center Conway will hold its annual art festival from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. School hallways will be filled with wonderful student artwork and family art activities will be on going in the art room and cafeteria. It is free and open to all. John Jorgenson Quintet. Fryeburg Academy is excited to be bringing back The John Jorgenson Quintet at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults, $20 for seniors and $15 for students; group rates are available to groups of 10 or more. Tickets may be purchase by visiting www.fryeburgacademy.org or contacting the box office at (207) 935-9232. Gaming Day. The Conway Public Library’s young adult group enjoys gaming day with a variety of board games from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. as well as the Wii System on the giant screen. Bring a friend and both get a free book. There will also be discussion of fun things to do during the “Locked in the Library Night” coming right up this Friday, April 15. Everyone in grade six or older is invited. For more information call 447-5552. Nature Program. Join forester/historian, David Govatski, for the Tin Mountain Conservation Center Nature Program, “The Weeks Act and the Creation of the White Mountain National Forest” at 7 p.m. at the Nature Learning Center in Albany.Tin Mountain Conservation Center Nature Programs are open to the public. Donations of $3 per person and $5 per family are appreciated. For a full listing of Tin Mountain visit www.tinmountain.org or call 447-6991. Artists Workshop Informational Meeting. The Charlotte Hobbs Memorial Library will hold an artists workshop informational meeting at 1 p.m. This is a chance for those interested in holding informal group art session at the library. The meeting would open up topics of how often to meet, the structure of meetings, what type of guest artists to include, which medium to be use and if independent work outside the group meetings should be encouraged. Anyone interested can contact Rosie White at (207) 925-3177 for more information. Golden Fleece Foundation Fund-raiser. Brooks Brothers in North Conway will donate 4 percent of sales to the Golden Fleece Foundation, in support of the Make-A-Wish Foundation. Brooks Brothers will also donateing $5 from the sale of each Brooksie Bear to the foundation. Visit www.brooksbrothers.com for more information. For more information about the Make-A-Wish Foundation, visit newhampshire.wish.org.

Toddler Time Stories. Madison Library hosts Toddler Time Stories at 10:30 a.m., a 20-minute story time featuring rhythm, fingerplays, movement. Repeats weekly on Fridays through April 15. Call 367-8545 for more information. ‘Guys and Dolls.’ Arts In Motion’s is presenting “Guys and Dolls” as apart of the annual collaboration with Kennett High School at 7 p.m. The Production is directed by Glenn Noble, music directed by Mary Bastoni-Rebmann, and choreographed by Holly Fougere. All tickets are $10 and can be purchased on line at artsinmotiontheater.com or at the door. ‘The Diary of Anne Frank.’ “The Diary of Anne Frank” by Goodrich and Hackett, and directed by Diane Sullivan of West Ossipee, will be presented at The Village Players Theater, 51 Glendon Street, in Wolfeboro 8 p.m. Advance tickets at $12 are recommended due to the popularity of this production. For more information and tickets, visit www.village-players.com. ‘5 Women Wearing The Same Dress’ Pay What You Can Night. M&D Productions is premiering the second show of their 2011 Mainstage Season with “5 Women Wearing The Same Dress” at 7 p.m. This is pay what you can night. No one will be turned away unless it is sold out. Ticket prices are normally $25 for non-members, $18 for members. The play is an adult comedy set at the home of the bride in Knoxville, Tennessee during the newly married couple’s overdone wedding reception. The five bridesmaids have found refuge in the room of Meredith, the sister of the bride. For tickets call 662-7591. ‘A Taste of Health.’ “A Taste of Health,” will be held on from noon on, at Kennett High School’s Mineral Springs Cafe, and the community is invited to sample vegan cuisine. Chefs will assist students in preparing recipes. While lunch is going on, there will be a showing of the documentary, “Food Matters.” This event is funded by VegFund.org and is free, while supplies last. Contact Laura Slitt for more information at 374-1996. Toddler Time Stories. Madison Library holds Toddler Time Stories at 10:30 a.m. A 20-minute story time featuring rhythm, rhyme, fingerplays, movement. Note there will be no meeting Friday, April 22. Call 367-8545 for more information. Ribbon Cutting At Red Jersey Cyclery. There will be a ribbon cutting at 10 a.m. at Red Jersey Cyclery’s new location at 2936 White Mountain Highway, North Conway (Next to Stan & Dan Sports). Also, on Sunday, April 17, the business will hold an open house with free kid’s bike safety checks, sales and a chance to win prize baskets and a bike. For more information call (603) 3567520 or visit www.redjersey.com Golden Fleece Foundation Fund-raiser. Brooks Brothers in North Conway will donate 4 percent of sales to the Golden Fleece Foundation, in support of the Make-A-Wish Foundation. Brooks Brothers will also be donating $5 from the sale of each Brooksie Bear to the foundation. Visit www.brooksbrothers.com for more information. For more information about the Make-A-Wish Foundation, visit newhampshire.wish.org and discover how you can share the power of a wish.

THURSDAYS Clinical Pharmacist Available for Veterans. On the first Thursday of the month there will be a clinical pharmacist available at the Conway Community-Based Outpatient Clinic to speak with veterans regarding their medications. Appointments will be scheduled between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. A clinical referral is required to meet with the Clinical Pharmacist and interested Veterans should speak with their VA Primary Care Provider. Story Time At Jackson Library. Jackson Library will hold a

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story time for children from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. every Thursday. There will be engaging literature, songs, interactive story telling, crafts and snacks provided. Most appropriate for ages 2 to 6. For more information call 383-9731. Zen Buddhist Meditation Group. A Zen Buddhist meditation group meets every Thursday from 6:30 to 8 pm at the Meetinghouse of the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of the Eastern Slopes, 30 Tamworth Road (corner of Main Street and Rte 113) in Tamworth. All are welcomed. Mineral Springs Cafe. Mineral Springs Cafe, a student run cafe at Kennett High School, is open Tuesday through Thursday from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. when school is in session. For more information call 356-4370. Spring Story Time For 3 and 4 Year Olds. The Conway Public Library offers snowflake story time for 3 and 4 year olds at 10:30 a.m. “Buds and Bunnies” is fun stories, songs and action rhymes for little ones. nine sessions run through Tuesday, May 26. No registration necessary. All welcome. For more information call the library at 447-5552. Survivors of Suicide Support Group. Vaughn Community Services Inc. will be sponsoring a survivors of suicide support group, the second Thursday of every month, from 6 to 7:30 p.m., at the Reverence for Life building at 2503 White Mountain Highway in North Conway. Those who have been affected by the suicide of a loved one are not alone. This group looks to bring this subject out of the shadows and provide a safe place to share stories and begin healing. All are welcome. For more information regarding this group call Denise at 356-2324. Dress-up Drama Center for Kids. The Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum located on Main Street in North Conway holds dress-up day for kids age 1 to 9. Dress-up in a multitude of costumes and explore the rest of the museum for hours of entertainment. Free admission with Health Kids Gold card. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 3562992 or visit www.mwvchildrensmuseum.org. Inter-State SnoGoers. Inter-State SnoGoers will meet at 7 p.m. every second Thursday of the month, from September through the winter, at the American Legion Hall building located on Bradley Street. The club is looking for more volunteers to help with preparing the trails for winter. Visit the web site: www.interstatesnowgoers.com or call the snow phone at (207) 935-7669 for trail conditions, club events and more information. Little Green Closet Thrift Store. The Thrift Store is now open seven days a week for discounted children/maternity clothes. Located in the Mount Washington Valley Childrens Museum on Route 16 North Conway next to Stan and Dan Sports. Hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information call 356-2992 or visit www. mwvchildrensmuseum.org. Food Pantry. Vaughan Community Service, Inc. at 2031 white mountain highway in North Conway has a food pantry open from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Affordable Health Care. Ossipee Family Planning provides gynecological and reproductive health care and HIV/STD testing services from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. by appointment. Sliding fee scale and same day appointments available. For more information call 539-7552. Alcoholics Anonymous. Alcoholics Anonymous Jackson Step Group meets at Jackson Community Church parish hall from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Young People’s Group: Young at Heart meets at Conway Methodist Church hall in Conway Village from 7 to 8 p.m. New Sunlight Group meets at Christ Church Episcopal, North Conway, from 12 to 1 p.m. Big Book Step Study Group meets at Conway Village Congregational Church, Conway Village, from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Come As You Are Group meets at United Methodist Church, Route 302, Center Conway Village, from 8 to 9 p.m.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 5

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARY –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

R. Michael Lynn

Robert Michael Lynn, 62, of Glen, passed away on Saturday, April 9, 2011. He was born in Schenectady, N.Y. on June 16, 1948 to Doris E. and William B. Lynn. With his family, he moved often during his youth as a necessity of his father’s position with General Electric. Eventually the family settled in the Dover area. It was at this time that Mike first visited North Conway and found a love for skiing and the mountains that would last his entire life. Mike graduated from Tilton Academy in Tilton and attended the University on New Hampshire before permanently relocating to North Conway where he launched his career as a speculative builder and developer. Mike made friends easily and often throughout his life. With his young family, including his former wife, Barbara, and sons, Geoffrey and Benjamin, Mike soon became a well respected and popular figure in the Mount Washington Valley. As a builder, Mike found a natural talent for design and envisioning the finished product. He was passionate about all aspects of his projects, from breaking ground to the final touches. In the winter months when he wasn’t building, he took to the slopes, first as a member of the Wildcat Mountain ski patrol and later as a Professional Ski Instructors of America certified ski instructor at the Hannes Schneider Ski School at Cranmore. Also, many people remember Mike and Barbara as the directors of the Eastern Slope Ski Club Alpine Junior Program where he taught countless young people how to enjoy the sport he so dearly loved. As a father, Mike was a tireless supporter and coach of his sons’ sports and activities. It was a very rare occasion that he would miss any event in which one of his boys was participating. Mike was a very active person and was always up before the sun to make the most of his days. His love of the outdoors never diminished; even after a hiking accident in Crawford Notch in 2003, which left him with a significant physical challenge. Later on he would do his best to instill his life’s

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passions into his cherished grandkids. Mike was an incredibly generous and kind man to all who were closest to him. Mike was predeceased in death by his son, Geoffrey Michael Lynn. He leaves behind his son, Benjamin and daughter-in-law, Kasia Lynn, of Severna Park, Md.; his friend and former wife, Barbara Lynn, of North Conway; his dear sister, Jodi Elizabeth and her husband, Ed Hickey, of Glen; his brother, William R. Lynn and partner, Mary McEwan, of Isle of Palms, S.C.; grandchildren include Celia Katherine and Nathaniel Orne Lynn, of North Conway, and Daniel P. and Adam G. Lynn, of Severna Park; Mike’s nieces and nephews, Alison Hickey Moore, of Intervale, Debbie Lynn Gallucci, of Concord, Kevin Dayton Hickey, of Conway, and William Philip Lynn of Chicago. The family is very appreciative of the support they have received from all who knew Mike. There will be a church service on Friday, April 15, at 1 p.m. at the North Conway Congregational Church. In lieu of flowers, a remembrance in his name to the Eastern Slope Ski Club would be meaningful. The family would also ask for anyone familiar with his kind heart and infectious laugh to keep a fond memory of Mike close to them.

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Page 6 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

–––––––––––––––––––––– –––––––––––––––––––––– LETTERS LETTERS –––––––––––––––––––––– ––––––––––––––––––––––

Excellent talk on challenges facing state To the editor: I would like to encourage everyone to watch the most recent edition of Eggs and Issues, sponsored by the Mount Washington Valley Economic Council, when it airs on Valley Vision over the next several weeks. Steve Norton, from the nonpartisan New Hampshire Center for Public Policy Studies, was on hand to give an excellent presentation on the challenges facing our state. He provided a wide range of economic and demographic information to help his audience understand where we have been and how we got to where we are now. One of the slides he presented was titled “New Hampshire Scores Well,” and I would like to share just a few

items from that slide: New Hampshire’s rank among the 50 states for education (adults with high school degree or greater), number 4; favorable tax climate, number 1; standard of living rank, number 1; education (adults with college degree), number 9; safest state, number 1; per capita income, number 10; most livable state, number 1. Having lived in five other states across the country, I know from experience that New Hampshire is a great place to live and raise a family. But it is still nice to see my adopted state recognized in such a fine fashion. Again, I encourage you to catch Eggs and Issues on Valley Vision. Pat Kittle North Conway

Agriculture returning to the center of life To the editor: “The age of cheap oil has peaked, and our food supply is threatened.” This was the shocking message of John Carroll’s message at the Belmont Corner Meeting House on Saturday, March 26. But what impressed me even more was the statement “Agriculture is coming back to the center of American life.” There is a quiet but strong movement toward local food production, and it’s proving economically viable. The motive is self-interest, so no altruism or sacrifice is required. John said that students at the University of New Hampshire are “bugging” the faculty for agricultural training. The talk was entitled “Pastures of Plenty,” after one of his books, and had plenty of information, going into detail about such things as “Intensive Rotational Grazing,” and the farmers market business. He said that there would

be oil in the ground after we’re gone, but getting to it will keep getting more expensive (and this is true for all fossil fuels, including uranium). Currently, the food we eat comes from an average of 1,500 miles away; as the price of oil increases, so does the cost of food. Decentralizing food production helps mitigate this problem. This is what’s driving the concept of transition towns, described in Rob Hopkins’ book, “The Transition Handbook — From oil dependency to local resilience,” a concept which began in England in 2005, and is spreading around the world. Agricultural committees (AgComs) have begun to form in towns in the United States, including one in Sandwich last summer. “Back to Farming at Laconia State School” is related to this movement. Dick Devens Center Sandwich

Mt. Washington Valley’s DAILY Newspaper Mark Guerringue Publisher Adam Hirshan Editor Bart Bachman Managing Editor Lloyd Jones Sports/Education Editor Alec Kerr Wire/Entertainment Editor Jamie Gemmiti Photography Editor Terry Leavitt Opinion Page/Community Editor Tom Eastman, Erik Eisele, Daymond Steer Reporters Joyce Brothers Operations Manager Frank Haddy Pressroom Manager Darcy Gautreau Graphics Manager Rick Luksza Display Advertising Sales Manager Heather Baillargeon, Frank DiFruscio Sales Representatives Jamie Brothers, Hannah Russell, Louise Head Classifieds Robert Struble Jr., Priscilla Ellis, Patty Tilton Graphic Artists Roxanne Holt Insert Manager Larry Perry Press Assistant “Seeking the truth and printing it” THE CONWAY DAILY SUN is published Tuesday through Saturday by Country News Club, Inc. Dave Danforth, Mark Guerringue, Adam Hirshan Founders Offices and Printing Plant: 64 Seavey St., North Conway, NH Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860 (603) 356-2999 Newsroom Fax: 356-8360, Advertising Fax 356-8774 Website: http://www.mountwashingtonvalley.com E-mail: news@conwaydailysun.com CIRCULATION: 16,100 distributed Tuesday through Saturday FREE throughout Mount Washington Valley

Tom McLaughlin

Affirmative Action: Euphemism for Discrimination Last Friday night, I was involved in a would have to have 1230, a white student a debate with Shenna Bellows, executive 1410 and an Asian student a 1550. director of the MCLU (Maine Civil LiberIs this what the ACLU means when it cites ties Union), which is Maine’s chapter of “the gains made by the civil rights era”? the ACLU. The moderator chose three “set When the ACLU says “we are working to piece” questions for us including this one: defend affirmative action in states that are “Are Affirmative Action programs constituthreatened for a civil rights rollback, they’re tional?” What follows are my remarks. talking about initiatives like those proposed Affirmative Action is a euphemism for in several states like this one in California government-required called the California policies that discrimiCivil Rights Initiative: nate on the basis of To the ACLU, treating everyone equally The state shall not race, sex and national discriminate against, or regardless of race, sex, color, ethnic- grant origin. The very same preferential treatity, or national origin is “a civil rights ment to, any individual discrimination that government legislates or group on the basis of rollback.” against in some areas of race, sex, color, ethnicity, public life, it mandates or national origin in the in other areas. It’s a kind of schizophrenia. operation of public employment, public eduFrom the ACLU web site: cation, or public contracting. The [ACLU] Racial Justice Program supWhat the ACLU objects to are the five ports affirmative action to secure racial words “or grant preferential treatment to” of diversity in education settings, workplaces course, because those words shine the light and government contracts to remedy conon what affirmative action actually does. tinuing systematic discrimination against By lowering the bar for some groups like people of color, and to help ensure equal the aforementioned “people of color,” they opportunities for all people. As part of this must raise it for other groups with whom commitment, we are working to defend affirthe preferred “people of color” are competmative action in states that are threatened ing for employment, college admissions or for a civil rights rollback. contracts. To the ACLU, treating everyone Hmm. Systematic discrimination against equally regardless of race, sex, color, ethpeople of color? Where? It’s been illegal for nicity, or national origin is “a civil rights two generations. The ACLU claims: rollback.” That is what you call distorted Affirmative action is one of the most effecthinking. Orwell called it “Doublethink.” tive tools for redressing the injustices caused What the ACLU wants to hide is that affirby our nation’s historic discrimination mative action does not preserve civil rights against people of color and women, and for — it discriminates against whites, males leveling what has long been an uneven playand Asians by its very nature. ing field. A centuries-long legacy of racism If one of my loved ones needed brain surand sexism has not been eradicated despite gery and I wanted the best possible surgeon the gains made during the civil rights era. to do it, I’d have to consider what affirmative Avenues of opportunity for those previously action has done with our medical schools. excluded remain far too narrow. We need I’d have to look around for an Asian neuroaffirmative action now more than ever. surgeon and avoid black ones who could get Hmm. Injustices caused by our nation’s admitted with the lowest scores. Wouldn’t historic discrimination against people of you? I don’t like it, but this is the legacy of color and women. What injustices? Where? Affirmative Action. Students at our colleges and universities are People tolerated it back in 1965 when the 60 percent female. If there’s any evidence of Civil Rights Bill passed, but it been almost 40 discrimination, it’s against men, not women. years — two generations. The ACLU insists Professor Russell K. Neili summarized a we need it now more than ever. I don’t think study by two sociologists at Princeton of the so. Affirmative Action is racist and sexist. It admissions process at 10 elite private colshould be abolished immediately in all its leges and universities: forms. To have the same chance of gaining admission as a black student with a SAT score of Tom McLaughlin lives in Lovell, Maine. 1100, a Hispanic student otherwise equally He can be reached on his website at tommatched in background characteristics mclaughlin.blogspot.com.

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– LETTER –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

It’s time that we start telling progressive left to ‘Drill, dummy, drill!’ To the editor: Gas prices are surging again due to American inaction and Middle East strife. Reports have been telling us for years that the United States has ginormous (my new word) untapped oil and gas fields stretching from the Alaska tundra to our coastlines to the mid-west. Not long ago the call was “Drill, baby, drill,” but Obama ignored us and shut-in the

Gulf of Mexico wells and the Alaska fields. Soon, the “progressive left” will be blaming everyone from oil companies to Wall Street “speculators” to President Bush, thereby deflecting valid criticism from themselves. It’s time that we start telling them to “Drill, dummy, drill!” Arnie Schiegoleit Jackson


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 7

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– LETTERS –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Idea misunderstands how the property tax works To the editor: This is in response to Donald Litchko’s letter published here on April 9 asking for a repeal of the Conway Selectmen’s policy of limiting free participation in Conway’s recreation programs to residents. Mr. Litchko wants nonresident taxpayers to also participate free of charge, and tries to portray it as a “fairness” issue. Mr. Litchko would have us believe that payment of property taxes in Conway entitles one to free use any service offered to residents. An important implication of this is that nonresident taxpayers should also be allowed to attend Conway’s schools free of tuition. This idea misunderstands how the property tax works and is completely contradictory to long-standing practice throughout the state and nation. Since I am a Madison resident, it might seem that this is none of my business. However, if Mr. Litchko were successful in making this false portrayal of “unfairness” popular in Conway, it could spread like an infection among surrounding towns and beyond. I’m inclined to fight an infection at its source. If Mr. Litchko wants nonresident children to be able recreate with their schoolmates under Conway’s recreation programs, he should realize that the door to this is open on a fee basis, under which all participating towns

pay essentially the same tax rate for the service. This fair plan has been rejected by the town of Eaton in hopes that they can shop around for a cheaper option elsewhere. This is why Eaton’s children are now denied access to Conway’s recreation programs. Accordingly, Mr. Litchko’s beef should be with the [selectmen and] voters of Eaton, not the selectmen of Conway. Mr. Litchko also offers the novel notion that taxpayers who do not use certain town services should be able to transfer their entitlement to those services to people of their choosing who are not so entitled. Here again we see a profound misunderstanding of how property taxes (and most other taxes) work. As most people know (I hope), these taxes are levied based on your valuation alone, in complete disregard for what services you may actually use. You are not entitled to any refund or other form of credit for the services you don’t use. In many towns, nonresident property owners pay the lion’s share of a town’s taxes even while consuming only a tiny fraction of its services. Mr. Litchko also implies that people should be able to vote wherever they pay taxes, not just where they reside. This, too, has no basis in American traditions or law. I wish Mr. Litchko success in all of his other endeavors, but not this one. Robert D. King Madison

Number one polluter of water is meat/dairy industry To the editor: Municipalities are working hard to protect their precious water sources, and while municipalities expend hours of time and energy working on preserving water, the consumption of meat and dairy by the same people, is poisoning water in other parts of the planet we live on. To desire fresh and clean water at home, we are morally obligated to do our part to ensure fresh and clean water everywhere. A true environmentalist understands that the meat and dairy industry are the number one detriment to this earth’s water, and the health of every natural ecosystem. Our water is precious. The number one user of fresh water in the United States is the meat/dairy industry — using over 50 percent. A typical meat/ dairy consumer requires over 4,000 gallons of water per day, while a typical Vegan requires less than 300 gallons per day — or a savings of over 3,700 gallons per day. That’s enough water to: • Flush a toilet over and over again 24 hours/day. • Run a typical shower 12 hours/day or a low-flow shower 24 hours/day. • Have eight glasses of water/day for nearly 14 years. • Save over 1.3 million gallons of water per year. One gallon of cows’ milk requires over 700 gallons of water to produce (water for the cows, water for the food for the cows, and processing). One pound of meat requires over 2,500 gallons of water to produce, while one pound of wheat requires only 25 gallons. Meat and dairy are subsidized heavily by U.S. tax dollars. If the water used to produce meat wasn’t subsidized, meat would cost $35/pound. Those who

eat meat/dairy are receiving corporate welfare at the expense of all taxpayers. The Ogallala Aquifer, the major source of ground water in the high plains of the United States is being depleted at an alarming rate. Farmers on the outer edges of the aquifer are already running out of water causing a rapidly shrinking amount of farmable land. Without irrigation, the U.S. “breadbasket” is drying up. The Ogallala Aquifer isn’t like rivers, lakes or most other aquifers — it has no source of replenishment. It holds water that has been sealed underground for hundreds of thousands of years. Once it’s gone, it’s gone forever. In California, water tables have dropped so low that in some areas the earth is sinking under the vacuum. Some U.S. aquifers are now at their lowest levels since the end of the last Ice Age. The number one polluter of water in the U.S. is the meat/dairy industry. There is 7,200-square mile dead zone in the Gulf of Mexico caused by runoff from animal farms. The dead zone cannot sustain aquatic life. 65 percent of California’s population is threatened by pollution in drinking water from dairy cow manure. While films like Food Inc. and Stonyfield Farm icon Gary Hirschberg, enable people to ease their conscience through marketing “free range and organic” animal products, going back to the way this mess began will not change the inevitable outcome, a dying planet. It is heartening to see so many young people shifting to a plant-strong diet, superior in every way and the key to better human and environmental health. Laura Slitt Bartlett

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Page 8 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

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DEFAULT from page one

The school budget, article No. 5 on the warrant, failed 1,082 to 723. The proposed school budget was $33.3 million — $3.6 million more than what the budget committee had recommended. The budget committee had recommended an 11 percent cut, but voters at deliberative session last month put it all back in. According to N.H. Department of Revenue Administration, voters can only add or deduct up to 10 percent from the budget at deliberative session. The default budget, normally a fallback option that limits spending, was $190,473 more than the proposed budget this year. Nelson said by no means does Tuesday's vote automatically clear the way to rehire staff. Last Thursday, 65 school district employees received reduction in force pink slips. "We're not anywhere close to being able to bring people back," he said. "Believe me, we'll bring them back just as soon as we can, but we're not there yet." Nelson said there are essentially three hurdles still to overcome: a ruling on the 10 percent from the Attorney General which has $830,000 in play; Gov. John Lynch's move to reduce the state's contribution to the employee retirement system from 35 percent to zero which puts $428,000 in limbo; and the federal budget which has a host of funds and grants at risk for the district. In planning for the 10 percent and the retirement issue, the school board along with district administrators earlier this month came up with $1.3 million in cuts if needed. Over the past two weeks a movement took hold to have people vote against the school budget. Selectman Michael DiGregorio and the Mount Washington Valley Coalition for Educational Excellence both last week came out against the school budget, urging citizens to vote no. They believe this may have been the best avenue to avoid a legal battle. "Rarely are we happy to see a school budget defeated," Nelson said, "but this

could be a good thing." Nelson was confident had the budget passed, DRA would have cut from the bottom of the warrant into the budget until it made up the 1 percent. He figured that would have represented a cut of nearly $840,000. Now, with the default budget in play, he's not sure what will happen. Nelson said the DRA could rule that the default budget may be subject to a 10 percent cut, too. "That's the big unknown," he said. "It's never happened before in the state." "We have to get a ruling on what happens now," he added. "We're trying to speed up the process and try to get an answer as quickly as possible. Most of the opinions I've heard from counsels have been (the default budget) should stand, but we have to wait for a ruling. I'm guarded to say anything more until we hear back. We have to wait to see what the challenges are." DiGregorio, a former school board member, is confident the default budget will not be cut. "First of all," he said, "through all of the debate I've not has one person bring me proof that the 10 percent rule applies to the default budget. The default budget was entirely designed in case something arose like this to prevent a budget committee from putting a school board out of business. "I'm extremely pleased that we're not going to have to spend thousands and thousands of dollars on legal fees," DiGregorio continued. "As far as I know the DRA is not going to get involved with this. I don't know about the Attorney General, but my guess is the town is not going to spend any money on legal fees. As far as I'm concerned we're done." On the whole, Nelson was pleased with how the day transpired Tuesday. "I was very pleased to see all three (union) contracts pass," he said. "For the teachers, not having a contract for the past three years, it was a little more gratifying to see see that approved and by a pretty good margin. I think the votes Tuesday illustrated that the community has confidence that the school board has done a good job."


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 9

COMMITTEE from page one

champions of school funding like Betty Loynd to rabid critics like Bill Marvel. But true conservatives, according to Shakir, lost this election, no matter what they were running for. The only conservative elected was Ted Sares, he said, while Linda Teagan, Terry McCarthy and Theresa Gallagher all lost. So did Bob Drinkhall, an incumbent selectman. “If I was on the ballot, forget it,” he said. Even some returning members who consider themselves conservatives don’t hold sway with Shakir. Karen Umberger “is at best wishywashy,” he said, and John Edgerton “talks one way, votes the other.” But regardless of the makeup of the board, Shakir plans to stick around. “I’m going to stay until the next election,” he said. “They want me to resign. I don’t quit that easy. They can provoke me, and I’ll bite their face off. They can’t intimidate me.” While Shakir has opted to retain his seat, committee chair David Sordi is still weighing whether to stick it out for another year. He hadn’t heard the results by the next day, he said, and it would take a few days for him to decide. Either way, he said, one thing is for sure: “It’ll be a different dynamic than this year.”

Sordi looks at the makeup of the board much differently than Shakir. He sees a range of extremes, from left to right, with a fair number of people falling in the middle. He does see something new this time around, however. “Historically we haven’t really had a more liberal leaning side,” he said. “It’ll definitely make for longer meetings.” The board has 14 members if Sordi stays, with every elected position filled. “Hopefully everybody stays,” selectman David Weathers said. Budget committee members have a history of resigning before their terms are up, leading to a vacancy problem. And getting the different sides to work together could be interesting, according to selectman Crow Dickinson. “It’s one thing being on the outside,” he said, “it’s another thing to be right there.” And all the personalities have not yet been accounted for. There are still two positions — the selectmen and school board representatives — that have yet to be appointed, and an open seat from one of the the precincts. The first meeting, where the committee will vote on officers, is scheduled for May 4 at 7 p.m. at town hall. The committee may have to meet elsewhere after that, Sordi said, because that space isn’t meant to accommodate 17 people.

Madison residents can take items from transfer station again MADISON — Selectmen have rescinded a policy that prevented residents from removing items from the transfer station. Town administrator Melissa Arias explained starting on April 8, residents were once again able to remove items from a certain pile designated for things that are still usable. Residents had been able to do just that for years, until selectmen passed an unpopular ordinance barring it. Residents at town meeting urged selectmen to overturn that ordinance. There will be some restrictions that will be spelled out in a policy. Arias

said items taken from the transfer station are for personal use only. The policy will be drafted at a selectmen’s meeting scheduled for April 19. Among the points of discussion will likely be whether or not residents will be able to ask attendants to remove items from the open roll-offs or the metal pile. At town meeting, in March, several hundred people voted to support a advisory warrant article that asked selectmen to overturn the former policy. Only one man voted against the warrant article, according to town meeting minutes.

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Page 10 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

Now hiring: One more police officer Seavey 'honored to be elected' BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The Conway Police Department is hiring, but not as many officers as it would like. “Currently hiring: full-time patrol officer, applications being accepted no later than May 31, 2011,” the department website said the day after the election. The department had one new officer in its budget but was asking for two others in a special article that the voters rejected on Tuesday. “It means we’ll probably be asking for more officers next year,” chief Ed Wagner said. The decision will ultimately be up to the three police commissioners, he said, but my recommendation will be just because it was turned down doesn’t mean we don’t need those people.” “The voters had their say,” said Rodney King, who was elected to the police commission for the first

time on the same ballot. He was the incumbent, but he had been appointed to his seat to fill a vacancy. “The voters in these economic times can’t support the two new officers,” he said, but that doesn’t mean the need isn’t there. Voters recognize the need for more police, he said, but the expense for two more officers was more than the voters could bear. The two additional officers would have cost the town $75,000 this year, because they wouldn’t be hired until July 1, and $150,000 the following year. The police department is already going to have to find an extra $37,000 to round out the salary of the one new officer that was budgeted this year. Any decision about what to do will require input from all the commissioners, King said, and will depend on a number of factors. “We need to go back and look at the demand, look at the resources,” he said. “It’s a conversation that has to be had.”

as Conway's newest selectman BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The newest selectman will be a welcome addition to the board, according to her new colleagues. “I think Mary Seavey is going to make a good selectman,” said Crow Dickinson. “Her background is good. Everybody seems to like her.” “I’m excited,” Seavey said. “I’m honored to be elected.” Seavey and incumbent David Weathers beat out nine other candidates for two selectman seats. She found out she had won the night of the election. “It was a very fun day,” she said. “I stayed a bit low until I was sure I had won.” “She’ll do good,” said Larry Martin. He and the other incumbents expressed regret at losing Bob Drinkhall’s eye for detail. “He does a lot of work,” David Weathers said, and catches things most everyone else misses. Weathers was unsure who would win until the last minute, he said. “It was really hard to get a read on it with 11 candidates.” Mike DiGregorio said he was excited to see “fresh blood” on the board, but “I’m disappointed for Bob because I know he has a lot of passion for what he does.”

Mary Seavey

Seavey, meanwhile, is ready to get started. “It’ll be a learning curve,” she said. The selectmen will elect a chair next week. They also have to decide how to fill the budget committee and planning board spots formerly held by Drinkhall. “We’ll see how it shakes out next Tuesday,” Weathers said.

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 11

For DRA, school budget situation is 'all new territory' BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The budget committee is covering its bases, with a letter updating the state about the school budget. “Some people felt it wasn’t really necessary,” said David Sordi, chair of the budget committee, but a majority was behind writing the letter. “As a matter of fact I’m sending that out today.” The letter is only eight sentences. It explains that the budget committee cut the school department’s proposed budget by 11 percent, and at the deliberative session the full amount was restored. “As a result of the above action, on April 12, 2011, Conway voters will be faced with a school budget that is, on its face, non-compliant with the RSAs,” the letter said, referring to the rule that limits budget adjustment to within 10 percent of the budget committee’s recommendation.

The letter also notes the default budget, which the voters ultimately selected, is higher than both the budget committee’s recommendation and the adjusted budget. “We tried to keep it as neutral as possible,” said Sordi, who signed the letter. The committee felt it was important to formally report the issue to the Department of Revenue Administration, he said, to make sure the situation was on the record. The state, however, is already aware of the situation. The letter was addressed to Barbara Robinson, the director of municipal services at the DRA.

Last week she said the department was not prepared to make a statement on what would happen until after the election determines which budget the state will be looking at. Now that DRA officials know they'll be looking at the default budget, that still doesn't clear things up. “It’s all new territory,” she said. The default budget might still get cut to within 10 percent of the budget committee's recommendation. “We’re not sure about that because we’ve never gotten to that point,” Robinson said. “We’re not going to speculate.”

Thursday, April 15th thru Tuesday, April 19th

See our insert in Saturday ’s Paper!

–––––––––––––––– DISTRICT COURT –––––––––––––––– The following cases are from Conway District Court. Donna Quincy, 54, of Berlin, pleaded guilty to bail jumping and issuing bad checks. She was fined $500, paid through time served, and ordered to pay $112.20 restitution. John Paige, 42, of Glen, pleaded guilty to simple assault. He was fined $500 and sentenced to three months in jail. His jail time and $250 of his fine were suspended provided one year good behavior. Complaints of default or breach of bail conditions, simple assault and possession of marijuana were placed on file without a finding provided one year good behavior. Holly Bell, 30, of North Conway, pleaded guilty to simple assault. He was fined $500, with $200 suspended provided one year good behavior. Lori Boisselle, 46, of Gorham, pleaded guilty to transporting alcoholic beverages (driver). She was fined $150. Sarah Flavin, 24, of Madison, pleaded guilty to reckless operation. She was fined $500 and her license was revoked for 60 days. A charge of driving while intoxicated was dropped.

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Page 12 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

Long-time West Ossipee fire chief removed BY DAYMOND STEER THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

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OSSIPEE -- West Ossipee fire commissioners relieved the long-time fire chief of his position at the end of last month. Brad Eldridge had been chief for about 23 years. Fire commissioner Paula Moore said Eldridge had his appointment recinded "for cause" in a non-public session on March 29. "The chief is gone," said Moore last week. Commissioners had put Eldridge on administrative leave on March 7 and then had a hard time reaching him for days. Eldridge was suspended after he had two unexcused absences from meetings on Feb. 21 and March 7. Carl Huddleston will

continue serving as interim chief. Commissioners have not decided how to move forward, said Moore. For various reasons, the West Ossipee Fire Precinct has been in the news for the last few months. In February, there was a controversy about whether or not the department was missing a fire truck. Eldridge said the fire truck was being sold in South Carolina. Eldridge declined to comment for this story. Commissioner Paul Jay believes the West Ossipee Fire Department is turning a corner because of all the citizen input. Residents have been asking tough questions and volunteering to assist the commissioners. "They are here to help," said Jay, adding he's proud of the residents who are getting involved.

With town population at 10,000, precinct no longer eligible for Rural Development funds BY ERIK EISELE THE CONWAY DAILY SUN

CONWAY — The fact that Conway has hit the 10,000 population mark will mean less federal funding for North Conway Water Precinct projects, but the precinct is prepared. “That’s why we’ve been fast-tracking these megaprojects,” said superintendent David Bernier. “We knew this day was going to come.” The precinct uses funding through the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Rural Development office that is only available to communities of less than 10,000 people to do major infrastructure improvements. Come October of this year, Rural Development will start using the 2010 Census numbers, and the precinct will no longer be eligible for that funding. “It’s bad news we prepared for,” Bernier said. “We did know this was eventually going to happen.” Precinct officials were hoping they would have

access to the funding until until 2020, he said, but they scheduled projects crucial to the protection of the aquifer with the assumption they wouldn’t have those 10 years. “Any other projects are going to have to seek other funding,” he said, or be paid for by the precinct. But the main goal was to protect the aquifer, he said, “and we’ve done that.” Ninety percent of the infrastructure improvements have been completed or have begun, and they were supported with Rural Development funding. “The only areas that remain unsewered are the Crown Ridge area, Upper Hurricane, Amethyst Hill Road, the Village at Kearsarge,” Bernier said. “They’re all outside the aquifer protection district.” The precinct still has some work to do in Bartlett, he said, but because Bartlett is well below the 10,000 resident threshold, those projects will be eligible for federal funding. “It was good planning in that regard,” Bernier said, “to do all of Conway first.”

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 13

DR. BRIAN IRWIN

Hypothyroidism The thyroid gland is a small organ that resides on the front of your throat, just adjacent to the voicebox. Although tiny compared to some other organs, the thyroid has a very important function: to make thyroid hormone. This hormone (which is actually not one, but rather a few different, collective, hormones) has the responsibility of controlling the body’s metabolism. Everything from the speed with which a person loses weight or digests food to a person’s mood or heart rate can be impacted by offset concentrations of thyroid hormone. In medical speak, the prefix “hypo” means underactive (and “hyper” means overactive). Hypothroidism is a condition by which Dr. Brian Irwin the thyroid gland produces an inadequate amount of hormone. This is the most common of all thyroid conditions, affecting an estimated 10 million Americans and up to 10 percent of all women. Because the severity of the condition can vary, some patients have such slightly decreased amounts of thyroid hormone that they don’t even know it. These cases of “subclinical hypothyroidism,” when taken in conjunction with the more obvious cases, may yield a prevalence much higher than previously thought. Truthfully, we don’t know how common hypothyroidism is, but we believe it’s more common than the medical data suggests. There are quite a few causes of hypothyroidism. Because the thyroid gland is actually one gland in a “chain of command,” malfunction of the other glands higher up in the brain may lead to an underactive thyroid. As such, brain tumors, damage to the pituitary gland (the gland that “orders” the thyroid to operate), some medications, etc. can cause hypothyroidism. While a problem within the other glands may cause hypothyroidism, the most common cause is inflammation of the thyroid gland itself. The thyroid can become inflamed and damaged for many reasons, such as viral infections. Regardless, the majority of cases are caused not by infections, but by the body’s inappropriate generation of antibodies, proteins that attack the thyroid. This autoimmune condition is known as Hashimoto’s Thyroiditis. This is the single most common cause of hypothyroidism. Symptoms of hypothyroidism vary widely, but commonly are related to a sluggish metabolic rate. Weight gain, depression and thin hair can result from this condition. Constipation, fatigue and a slow heart rate are other common symptoms. Memory impairment, intolerance to cold, irritability and a myriad of other symptoms can stem from this condition. Bear in mind that although hypothyroidism can cause some or all of these symptoms, so can many other medical problems. Treatment of hypothyroidism is simple in most cases. Although some forms of the disease need surgical intervention, the majority of cases can be completely rectified with simple hormone replacement in the form of pills. Left untreated, the condition can lead to severe medical problems, such as coma and death. Rest assured, only severe forms of the disease lead to such serious complications. Still yet, only testing can diagnose the disease. see IRWIN page 16

Huggins therapist speaks at national osteoporosis conference WOLFEBORO — Osteoporosis is on the rise and affects children, young adults, the elderly, men and women. Most people are totally unaware of their condition because there is often little or no pain until a fracture occurs. Safe management of this condition is imperative both from the standpoint of a reduction in the financial impact to the patient and to society. If you sustain a vertebral compression fracture or a hip fracture, the mortality rate and the costs are very high. The Sundance Resort in Provo, Utah was the location for the first annual osteoporosis conference on The Meeks Method: “Putting Principles Into Practice,” Feb. 27 to March 2. The conference brought together senior clinicians, trained in the Meeks Method of osteoporosis management, from around the country to present specialized workshops for the treatment of these patients. Betsey Newcomb, occupational therapist and certified Meeks Method osteoporosis exercise specialist, was invited to speak about two programs that she has designed and successfully implemented. One program is called “The development of a Hospitalwide protocol for the management of acute compression fractures,” and the other program is “The development of a safe and therapeutic seated exercise class.” The Meeks Method, developed by Sara M. Meeks, PT, MS, GCS, KYT, is a comprehensive program with a 12-point approach designed to prevent or arrest

Betsey Newcomb, OT, of Huggins Hospital works with Blanche Grant of Tuftonboro on postural alignment.

patterns of postural change that occur as we age but not necessarily due to aging. The 12 points are assessment, education, site specific exercises, body mechanics, postural correction, balance, weight-bearing exercises, modalities, bracing, breathing, relaxation, and advanced exercise. “I have evaluated many other programs to strengthen bone and The Meeks method is the most comprehensive program I have found,” Newcomb said. “The progressive exercises are all safe and start very gently to stretch and strengthen the back, abdomi-

nal core, and hips. The goal is to prevent the next fracture. I have seen measurable improvement in every person who takes the class.” At Huggins Hospital’s Back Bay Rehabilitation Newcomb currently instructs the “Walk Tall” out-patient programs for people with osteoporosis, osteopenia and for those who have postural changes and often are in pain. The program is safe and effective in reversing the patterns of postural change. see OSTEOPOROSIS page 16

Memorial Hospital goes green with help from the nursing staff CONWAY — Memorial Hospital announced today that in celebration of Earth Day (April 22) patients admitted to the hospital after April 15 will find a new “green” admissions kit in their rooms. The new visually appealing kits were designed by Memorial Hospital’s nursing staff and assembled in Silver Lake, by Barclay Crocker Inc., a local Internet toiletries company. “The idea for the kit has evolved over several years,” said Ethnee Garner, vice president of nursing at Memorial Hospital. We think the new look is appro-

priate to the Hospital’s long-term commitment to helping our inhospital patients feel comfortable and at home with their surroundings, while also providing that personal touch that we think patients will really appreciate.” The stylish kit, that has been assembled with 70 percent less plastic, is very “green,” or environmentally friendly, and is being offered in an attractive, biodegradable bag, adorned with the hospital’s logo, is a lime green color to underscore the “green” theme. see GREEN page 14


Page 14 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

Diet Detective

Charles Stuart Platkin

Diet Detective’s movies that educate, encourage and enrage you to think about the foods you eat Movies can be quite inspirational; in fact, a few have the power to stimulate real change in our lives. I’ve watched several documentary films about food in the last several months, and I’ve found them to be entertaining, interesting and inspirational. Here are a few you might want to watch.

Food, Inc. Synopsis (from the filmmakers): “In Food, Inc., filmmaker Robert Kenner lifts the veil on our nation’s food industry, exposing the highly mechanized underbelly that has been hidden from the American consumer with the consent of our government’s regulatory agencies, USDA and FDA. Our nation’s food supply is now controlled by a handful of corporations that often put profit ahead of consumer health, the livelihood of the American farmer, the safety of workers and our own environment. We have bigger-breasted chickens, the perfect pork chop, herbicide-resistant soybean seeds, even tomatoes that won’t go bad, but we also have new strains of E. coli the harmful bacteria that causes illness for an estimated 73,000 Americans annually. We are riddled with widespread obesity, particularly among children, and an epidemic level of diabetes among adults. “Featuring interviews with such experts as Eric Schlosser (Fast Food Nation), Michael Pollan (The Omnivore’s Dilemma and In Defense of Food: An Eater’s Manifesto) along with forward-thinking social entrepreneurs like Stonyfield’s Gary Hirshberg and Polyface Farms’ Joel Salatin, Food, Inc. reveals surprising and often shocking truths about what we eat, how it’s produced, whom we have become as a nation and where we are going from here.” Trailer: www .foodincmovie.com/trailer-and-photos. php. Time: 93 minutes. Website: www .foodincmovie. com. Why You Need to Watch: This is an intense, fantastic film. If you see only one movie, this is the one that will get you really thinking about the foods you eat. One word of caution: Eat before you watch the movie. Ingredients Synopsis (from the filmmakers): “American food is in a state of crisis. Health, food costs and our environment are all in jeopardy. A movement to put good food back on the table is emerging. What began 30 years GREEN from page 13

Each kit contains all of the items a patient is likely to need during their stay in hospital. Special care has been taken to include items that are hygienic, organic and biodegradable: The roll-on deodorant is aluminum and paraben-free (free of chemicals widely used as preservatives in the cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries) and the soap is an all-natural olive/aloe bar (that bears no resemblance to the standard hotelsized sliver of soap). Other items include: a 32-ounce water pitcher with a straw and ounce measurements

ago with chefs demanding better flavor, has inspired consumers to seek relationships with nearby farmers. This is local food. A feature-length documentary, Ingredients illustrates how people around the country are working to revitalize that connection. Narrated by Bebe Neuwirth, the film takes us across the U.S. from the diversified farms of the Hudson River and Willamette Valleys to the urban food deserts of Harlem and to the kitchens of celebrated chefs Alice Waters, Peter Hoffman and Greg Higgins. Ingredients is a journey that reveals the people behind the movement to bring good food back to the table and health back to our communities.” Trailer: www .ingredientsfilm.com (on front page of website). Time: 73 minutes. Website: www .ingredientsfilm.com. Why You Need to Watch: I would argue that this is the sequel to Food, Inc. It introduces viewers to the good food movement, including the concept of eating local foods.

Two Angry Moms Synopsis (from the filmmakers): “Amy Kalafa was stewing for years, packing her kids lunches from home and trying to get her community to pay attention to what kids are eating in school. When news of a national child health crisis began making headlines, Amy, an award-winning documentary filmmaker, decided to take the fight to film. Two Angry Moms is Amy’s quest to learn what she and other parents need to know and do to get better food in their kids’ schools. “Susan Rubin had been trying for a decade to work with her district on improving school food, earning herself a reputation as a rabble-rouser with a ‘macrobiotic agenda’ (NOT!). She’s even been banned from her children’s school cafeteria! In the meantime, legions of kids continue to make a daily lunch out of neon green slushies, greasy fries and supersize cookies, imperiling not only their long-term health but also their ability to learn. Exasperated, Susan decided to reach beyond her school district, and founded Better School Food, her own grassroots organization. “Part exposé, part ‘how-to,’ Amy chronicles the efforts of Susan and other leaders in the fledgling better school food movement as they take on the system nationwide.” Trailer: www .angrymoms.org/video.php. Time: 86 minutes. Website: www .angrymoms.org. for hydration levels; a sturdy hand comb; toothbrush and toothpaste; mouthwash; a two-ounce Purrell sanitizer, a jumbo sized Kleenex box, terry non-lip socks, lip balm and a “belongings” bag. “Barclay Crocker (www.barclaycrocker.com) has also included two-ounce bottles of their unscented parabenfree (free of chemicals widely used as preservatives in the cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries) All Over Body Wash and Vitamin E and Elder Body Lotion as well as a cheerful welcome brochure filled with positive sayings to promote health ideas and healing with links to health care sites,” said Garner.

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Why You Need to Watch: If you have children, grandchildren, nieces or nephews, this is a must-watch film. Amy is a wonderful filmmaker and grassroots organizer. Super Size Me Synopsis: This is the granddaddy of all the “food” movies -- the one that started it all. Morgan Spurlock eats nothing but McDonald’s food for 30 days. Guess what happens? Not very good. Film: www.hulu.com/watch/63283/super-size-me. Time: 96 minutes. Website: http ://super-size-me.morganspurlock.com. Why You Need to Watch: Do you eat fast food? Watch this and you will get the message: Eating nothing but fast food could make you very sick.

King Corn Synopsis (from the filmmakers): “King Corn is a feature documentary about two friends, one acre of corn, and the subsidized crop that drives our fast-food nation. “In King Corn, Ian Cheney and Curt Ellis, best friends from college on the east coast, move to the heartland to learn where their food comes from. With the help of friendly neighbors, genetically modified seeds, and powerful herbicides, they plant and grow a bumper crop of America’s most-productive, mostsubsidized grain on one acre of Iowa soil. But when they try to follow their pile of corn into the food system, what they find raises troubling questions about how we eat and how we farm.” Trailer: www.youtube.com/watch?v=tGSsScjwQ3 Y&feature=related. Time: 88 minutes. Website: www .kingcorn.net. Why You Need to Watch: Did you know that nearly all the food you eat contains corn and not the kind you eat at a barbecue? Watch and learn about what you eat. Other films to add to your Netflix queue: Fat, Sick & Nearly Dead, The Future of Food, Fresh, Farmer Joe and Food Fight. Charles Stuart Platkin, Ph.D., M.P.H. is a nutrition and public health advocate and founder of DietDetective.com. Copyright 2011 by Charles Stuart Platkin. All rights reserved. Sign up for the free Diet Detective newsletter at www.DietDetective.com. “We are very pleased to introduce this new admissions kit and think it is unique among hospital kits currently offered in the Northeast with its careful and caring presentation and attention to environmental concerns,” Garner said. “Although Memorial Hospital is obviously not a spa, we want our admissions kit to be appealing and inviting for our patients. Our goal is to offer a kit that will parallel a quality hospital experience and serve as an extension of Memorial’s mission to ensure that a patient’s hospital experience is first-rate and caring on every level.”


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 15


Page 16 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

Women Veterans Information and Benefits Fair May 10 TILTON —The Women Veterans of America N.H. Chapter 41 is working in partnership with a number of organizations to honor the new women veteran’s wing at the New Hampshire Veterans Home in Tilton. In addition, a Women Veterans Benefits and Information Fair will take place in conjunction with that ceremony on Tuesday, May 10, at New Hampshire Veterans Home, 139 Winter Street, Tilton from 10 a.m. through 2 p.m. At 11:30 a.m. there will be a ceremony to honor the service of the women veteran residents, Veterans Home staff, and the wing opened and designed for women veterans in the state. This unique event will be only the second benefits and information fair designed to focus on the growing population of almost 10,000 women veterans in New Hampshire. The goal is to bring women veterans together to provide displays of information on the benefits and services to which they may be entitled under federal, state, or local law and the support groups available to them. Many women who served may not even know that they are entitled to benefits. The fair is designed to make them aware of their status as veterans and inform them of benefits to which they might be entitled. The fair represents a partnership between the N.H. Chapter 41 of the Women Veterans of America, The New Hampshire Office of Veterans Services, the New Hampshire Veterans Home, Manchester VA Medical Center, Manchester VA Regional Office, VA Vet Centers, Department of Health and Human Services and many Community Partners. Contact Mary Morin 603-624-9230 extension 302 with questions.

Dr. Paul Schoenbeck

A simple dental exam can save your life A routine oral exam at your dentist’s office can make the difference in detecting early warning signs of cancer, yet many people don’t know this simple, painless, 20-minute check up should be done once every year. Approximately 30,000 new cases of oral cancer are diagnosed each year in the United States. According to the American Cancer Society, oral cancer occurs almost as frequently as leukemia and claims almost as many lives as melanoma cancer. “It’s amazing how few people realize the importance of this exam,” said Allison White of North Country Dental in Gorham. “We’ve saved several people’s lives by doing dental oral cancer examinations.” Many people don’t even know the exam is taking place while the dentist or hygienist is doing it. “They don’t understand what we’re really doing. They just think we’re checking their teeth for cavities and such. So if they don’t think they have cavities or some kind of actual problem or if they

have dentures or caps, they tend to not schedule that once-a-year check up. And that’s what gets them.” Routine oral cancer exams are not being done in the medical field. Doctors do general screenings and often the check up is not area-specific unless they observe something obvious, like exterior swelling or lumps. If it’s not visible to the naked eye, they’re not going to notice. Doctors assume your going to your dentist for oral cancer screenings. During a dental oral exam, the dentist moves the tongue, checks the glands in the mouth, even checks the patient’s head and neck. A dentist feels for physical anomalies in an area that would be overlooked by a general physician. Cancers can be detected before more obvious external indications arise by changes or abnormalities in the glands of the mouth, under the tongue, or in the tongue itself. Routine, careful examination of patients is appropriate and necessary. This can easily be achieved

during a regular dental visit. The stage at which an oral cancer is diagnosed is critical to the course of the disease. When detected at its earliest stage, oral cancer is more easily treated and cured. When detected late, the overall five-year survival rate is about 50 percent. Although North Country Dental is doing a pretty good job of keeping patients informed, not enough is done to spotlight the effectiveness or the importance of a dental oral exam in catching the first signs of cancer. Dental oral exams are a great service. They deserve more attention. The exam takes only 20 minutes and it can save your life.

successfully treated. Call Huggins Back Bay Rehabilitation 569-7565 for more information on individual treatment or to sign up for the next six-week “Walk Tall” class which will start May 3. All participants will need a physician’s order, a bone density test, and will be evaluated by Betsey Newcomb, OT, prior to starting the program. Class space is limited. If you don’t have a recent bone density test, Huggins Hospital’s

Medical Imaging Department recently acquired a new bone densitometry machine. “The bone density test is a painless exam consisting of a very low dose x-ray,” said Louise Saxby, Director of Medical Imaging. “The entire process takes just minutes to complete in a comfortable environment.” For more information about bone density testing at Huggins Hospital or the Walk Tall program, visit the website at www.hugginshospital.org.

Dr. Paul Schoenbeck owns North Country Dental, which has offices in Gorham and North Conway. To learn more about oral health and oral cancer screenings, visit North Country Dental at www.northcountrydental.com.

IRWIN from page 13

Your primary care physician (PCP) can initiate thyroid testing in the event you have symptoms consistent with hypothyroidism. Often only a series of blood tests are required to seal a diagnosis and start treatment. In more complicated cases, consultation with an endocrinologist may be helpful. Regardless of who is diagnosing or treating your thyroid, this tremendously common condition is worth discussing at your next medical appointment. Or, perhaps, it in itself is a topic worthy of scheduling an appointment. Dr. Brian Irwin is a family physician at Tamworth Family Medicine, a division of Huggins Hospital.

OSTEOPOROSIS from page 13

The six-week program is a combination of education and exercise and includes posture and body alignment, body mechanics and work station ergonomics, seating, balance, walking, safe activities of daily living, resistive exercises with free weights and resistance band, and safe use of gym equipment for the gym enthusiast. All ages and all stages can be

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 17

Suze Hargraves

R obert W . A verill M .D .

Coloring your Life I’ve been “the woman in black” since I was old enough to chose my own clothing. I like black. It looks good on me, it’s practical and it negates the need for me to think about matching things in the morning. Other colors do dot my wardrobe in small doses. If I’m feeling really feisty, I’ll toss on a white blouse with my black pants. The colors we wear say a lot about us, our mood and our personality. Apparently my wardrobe leads people to believe that I know where they buried Jimmy Hoffa (and no I don’t… honestly … ), but I’m okay with that. It works for me. Color can also influence your health and happiness. R. Douglas Fields writing for Psychology Today reports, “Colors influence object preferences in many situations in modern life, for example house paint, clothes, and furniture. Our individual preference for a particular color associated with these objects (a living room wall or an automobile) will be produced and reinforced by the positive feedback associated with the object and the color it has. Everyone has a somewhat different life experience, and so as people increasingly experience pleasure in something they bought in a particular color, they will tend to chose similar objects

in the future with the same color. This leads to a self perpetuating situation.” Well, that’s a mouthful. Let’s break that down. When we have a positive experience, with which we associate a color, we will tend to make future color choices based on that experience. That color choice can relax, invigorate, inspire, calm or otherwise alter our mental and physical health simply by making us happy. Let’s say your family had a yellow kitchen growing up. You have fond memories of good times, comfort food and love circulating around that room and experience. Look around you. How much yellow is in your life? I don’t know how this theory will pan out for you, but it seems to explain a color I like to paint with called “barn red.” It’s a sort of rusty brownish red — much the color of the Irish Setters in our family who have brought so much joy to my life. Food for thought isn’t it? In the world of alternative medicine, using color to effect mood, health or behavior is called chromotherapy. Chromotherapy is based on the theory that working with certain colors in relation to our physical and mental health can produce healing and/or soothing effects. One practice recommends surround-

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Suze Hargraves

ing yourself in light of the color prescribed for your ailment. This is also seen in practices that deal with chakras, color visualization and meditations based on colors. Does chromotherapy work? It has a long history and there is an abundance of personal experience supporting that, for some people, it does. Modern scientific research into its effectiveness is, however, scarce at best. You can read more about chakras and chromotherapy at http://www. ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/ PMC1297510/. Always check in with your health care provider before using alternative medicines of any kind. Even if they don’t support the practice, they should be able to objectively tell you if you’re headed down a dangerous path. The colors we wear, surround ourselves with and are attracted to impact our lives. Paint your life in the colors that make you happy. When you do, you’ll find yourself doing something really good for you: smiling. Suze Hargraves is a staff member of White Mountain Community Health Center and a freelance writer. Visit www.whitemountainhealth.org for more information or find the health center on Facebook.

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Jackson Town Column Suzannah Stokes suzannahstokes@hotmail.com

Red Cross Hero in Jackson Congratulations to Police Chief Karl Meyers who was honored on March 24 at the American Red Cross Annual Heroes Breakfast in Concord for saving the life of a man who collapsed from sudden cardiac arrest. The Annual Heroes Breakfast is a signature event of the American Red Cross, a way to honor and recognize local heroes whose good deeds and selfless acts have helped our communities. Karl Meyers responded to an urgent call for medical assistance for an unconscious man in a vehicle who was not responding. When Chief Meyers arrived, he was the only emergency responder on the scene. He immediately started CPR, and then used the department’s AED (automated external defibrillator). He was able to keep the man alive until the ambulance arrived. Breakfast with Laura Waterman at the White Mountain Cafe Sunday April 17 This Sunday, there will be a book signing by another noted outdoors writer, the climber Laura Waterman at the cafe in Jackson. Many of you know Laura from her decades as a prolific writer with her late husband Guy, and their countless talks around New England about life in our mountains and from their influential books Wilderness Ethics and Backwoods Ethics, to Forest and Crag and Yankee Rock and Ice. The informal breakfast with Laura starts at 8 a.m. Vegetable gardening presentation April 18 Join Russ Norton, Agricultural Resources, Extension Educator at the Conway Library Conway, Monday,

April 18, from 6:30 to 8 p.m. for a fun, informational gardening presentation. Topics will include: location, soil, fertility, and pH. Additional topics include weed management, starting seeds, and planting time. This event is free. For more information contact UNH Cooperative Extension at 4473834. Jackson artists in show at Tin Mountain Several Jackson artists (Lori Badger, Anne Garland, Mary Howe, Melanie Levitt, and June McLeavey) are participating in the second annual Art Celebrates Place exhibition. This is a show of work by eight Mount Washington Valley artists, inspired by the Upper Saco Valley Land Trust’s Conservation Easements. It features performances of place-based music, poetry and storytelling at Tin Mountain Conservation Center at Bald Hill Road in Albany. The show will be on display until May 18. New arrival at The Carter Notch Inn Like many other inns and restaurants locally, the Carter Notch Inn is shut for a couple of weeks during mud season. However, this is not just about the weather – the owners, Dick and Sally are welcoming a new addition to the family! Dudley is an Old English Sheepdog puppy, a nephew to their dog, Henry. He was born on Feb. 7 and arrived at the Inn exactly two months later. They are currently teaching him his new role at the Inn, which will reopen at the end of April once he's mastered the customer care program. see next page

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THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 19

from preceding page

Following Atticus Congratulations to Tom Ryan of Jackson, whose forthcoming book, "Following Atticus" (due out in September from William Morrow), has been chosen for this fall's "One Book, One Valley," community reading program, sponsored by eleven Valley libraries and White Birch Books in North Conway. Tom is wellknown on the hiking websites for his many White Mountain hiking journeys in recent years with Atticus M. Finch, his stalwart miniature schnauzer. (They can often be seen walking the roads of Jackson.) Together they have made hundreds of mountain ascents, including several rounds of the forty-eight 4,000-footers in winter. Ryan's lyrical trip reports posted on www.viewsfromthetop.com and on his blog, "The Adventures of Tom & Atticus" (tomandatticus.blogspot. com) have earned them a large following. "Following Atticus: Forty-Eight High Peaks, One Little Dog, and an Extraordinary Friendship," is a beautifully written work. It's both a hiking book and a dog book, but it is also, as the jacket notes, "a story of love, loss, and the resilience of the human and animal spirit." The "One Book, One Valley" event will kick off with a book signing in September at White Birch. Over the following two months each library will host discussion groups on Ryan's book, and the program concludes in November with an audience-and-author discussion event. Ryan will use the event as a fundraiser for the Harvest Hills Animal Shelter and the Animal Rescue League of New Hampshire – North.

–––––––––––––––– BIRTHS ––––––––––––––––

Kate Mary Martin Kate Mary Martin was born to Jacqueline D. and Michael G. Martin Jr., of North Conway, Feb. 4, 2011 at 5:25 p.m. at Memorial Hospital in North Conway. She weighed 7 pounds 2 ounces. She joins twin brother Michael George Martin III. Maternal grandparents are Mary and Roland Vigeant, of Glen. Paternal grandparents Robin and Michael Martin, of Rochester, Mass., and Regina Scotland, of Wareham, Mass.

Michael George Martin III Michael George Martin III was born to Jacqueline D. and Michael G. Martin Jr., of North Conway Feb. 4, 2011 at 5:24 p.m. at Memorial Hospital North Conway. He weighed 6 pounds 12 ounces. He joins twin sister, Kate Mary Martin. Maternal grandparents are Mary and Roland Vigeant, of Glen. Paternal grandparents Robin and Michael Martin, of Rochester, Mass. and Regina Scotland, of Wareham, Mass.

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DAILY CROSSWORD TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES

by Lynn Johnston

DILBERT

by Scott Adams

By Holiday Mathis small animals. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll make a gesture of good will that could catch others off guard. It will take a while for the recipients of this kindness to understand completely what has transpired. When they finally do, they will be very grateful. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). It will seem as though the world is just waiting for your interaction. People will extend a hand to help you before you ask and will answer your phone calls on the first ring. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). There’s a reason for the spring in your step and a secret behind the sparkle in your eye -- one that you’re not likely to tell, even to your nearest and dearest. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’ll be lucky twice today. The first time will be an accident, but it’s an accident you can re-create. Remember the steps you took that brought good fortune to you the first time, and take them again. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You are reticent to ask for guidance because you’re afraid it will obligate you. But don’t worry -- you don’t have to follow the advice you get. The only obligation you’ll have is to say thank you. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (April 14). You see substantial change this year, and you quickly realize how to make the current state of things work in your favor. The next four weeks reinforce to you that you are a valued member of your team. June provides new motivation for a goal. August features a role reversal. You’ll do work that’s on the cutting edge. Cancer and Sagittarius people adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 23, 14, 39, 2 and 30.

Get Fuzzy

ARIES (March 21-April 19). You have an unusual bag of tricks, and you’ll have the opportunity to show off one or two. This will impress your peers. If you can make them laugh, too, you’ll be doubly satisfied. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). People depend on you. You will enjoy this as long as you are satisfied that you can deliver what they need. If you can’t, you can avoid stress by quickly delegating the responsibility. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your company will be requested. You’re a treat to be around, as you act on your whims and follow through on your impulses. Your spontaneity will not soon be forgotten. CANCER (June 22-July 22). What a loved one wants from you feels more like a dare than a request. And though you’re not certain you can pull it off, you’ll enjoy trying. Success depends on a combination of preparation and chutzpah. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Beware of a person who apparently knows everything. No one knows everything. A truly knowledgeable person will share judiciously and admit when he or she doesn’t know. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Where someone else sees a problem, you’ll see dollar signs. As you stretch your imagination in a financial direction, you’ll come up with hypothetical solutions with the potential to make you rich. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Like a cheerful animated version of yourself, you will whistle as you work. It will seem as though you are in harmony with all of nature, including birds, butterflies and

by Darby Conley

HOROSCOPE

by Chad Carpenter

Solution and tips at www.sudoku.com

TUNDRA

Fill in the grid so that every row, every column, and every 3x3 box contains the digits 1 thru 9.

For Better or Worse

Page 20 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

ACROSS 1 Spring month 4 Prolonged pains 9 Hit-or-__; haphazard 13 Senses of selfesteem 15 Sandbar 16 TV’s “American __” 17 Clinton’s VP 18 Handbag 19 City near Lake Tahoe 20 Begin to sprout 22 Scrape; grate 23 Yellowstone National __ 24 Expert 26 Block 29 Not deserved 34 Northeastern U.S. state 35 Strict; seriouslooking 36 In the past 37 Wordsworth or

Longfellow 38 Seizes with the teeth 39 Unyielding 40 Miscalculate 41 Looked at long and hard 42 Free-for-all 43 Hearer 45 Shorelines 46 One of the 3 primary colors 47 Fibber 48 Marathon 51 Agreeing 56 School test 57 Desert wanderer 58 Orderly 60 In addition 61 Loop at the end of a rope 62 Big celebration 63 Bambi, for one 64 Wrath 65 Congressman’s title: abbr.

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 14 21 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32

DOWN Actress Ryan Enthusiastic Days of __; time long past Have high hopes Big piece Israeli dance North, south, __ and west Slumberers Looking glass Notion Male children Make a mess at the table Viper Created Trotted Urge forward Native New Zealander Landing places Say Have to have Tacks Wading bird

33 Capitol building roof features 35 S, M, L or XL 38 Large, colorful handkerchief 39 Dreading 41 “__, whiz!” 42 Trench around a castle 44 Shaking movement

45 47 48 49 50 52 53 54 55 59

Ember Rent long-term Peruse Wheel rod In __; lest Shortly Air pollution Close by Strong wind Faucet

Yesterday’s Answer


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 21

Today is Thursday, April 14, the 104th day of 2011. There are 261 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On April 14, 1865, President Abraham Lincoln was shot and mortally wounded by John Wilkes Booth during a performance of “Our American Cousin” at Ford’s Theater in Washington; the president died nine hours later. On this date: In 1775, the first American society for the abolition of slavery was formed in Philadelphia. In 1828, the first edition of Noah Webster’s “American Dictionary of the English Language” was published. In 1910, President William Howard Taft became the first U.S. chief executive to throw the ceremonial first pitch at a baseball game as the Washington Senators beat the Philadelphia Athletics 3-0. In 1912, the British liner RMS Titanic collided with an iceberg in the North Atlantic and began sinking. In 1949, at the conclusion of the so-called “Wilhelmstrasse Trial,” 19 former Nazi Foreign Office officials were sentenced by an American tribunal in Nuremberg to prison terms ranging from four to 25 years. In 1956, Ampex Corp. demonstrated the first successful videotape recorder at the National Association of Radio and Television Broadcasters Convention in Chicago. In 1960, the musical “Bye Bye Birdie” opened on Broadway. In 1981, the first test flight of America’s first operational space shuttle, the Columbia, ended successfully with a landing at Edwards Air Force Base in California. In 1986, Americans got word of a U.S. air raid on Libya (because of the time difference, it was the early morning of April 15 where the attack occurred.) One year ago: The Eyjafjallajokul (ayyah-FYAH’-lah-yer-kuhl) volcano in Iceland erupted, sending out an ash plume that led most northern European countries to close their airspace between April 15 and 20, grounding about 10 million travelers worldwide. Today’s Birthdays: Actor Bradford Dillman is 81. Actor Jay Robinson is 81. Country singer Loretta Lynn is 76. Actress Julie Christie is 71. Retired MLB All-Star Pete Rose is 70. Rock musician Ritchie Blackmore is 66. Actor John Shea is 62. Actor-race car driver Brian Forster is 51. Actor Brad Garrett is 51. Actor Robert Carlyle is 50. Actor Robert Clendenin is 47. Actress Catherine Dent is 46. Actor Lloyd Owen is 45. Retired MLB All-Star Greg Maddux is 45. Rock musician Barrett Martin is 44. Actor Anthony Michael Hall is 43. Actor Adrien Brody is 38. Actress Sarah Michelle Gellar is 34. Actor-producer Rob McElhenney is 34. Actress Vivien Cardone is 18. Actress Abigail Breslin is 15.

THURSDAY PRIME TIME 8:00

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8:30

APRIL 14, 2011

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Chris

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Lopez

The Nanny The Nanny

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©2011 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved.

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The O’Reilly Factor

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NESN English Premier League Soccer

39

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Yesterday’s

The Last Word

Greta Van Susteren

SportsCenter Special: On the

by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

SportsNet SportsNet

34

31

ESPN NFL Live

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME

10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 Merrymeeting Bay: The Charlie Rose (N) (In Rising Tide Stereo) Å The Mentalist “Red Car- WBZ News Late Show pet Treatment” (N) Å Letterman Curb Your Local Late Night Star Trek: EnthusiDiscovery Republic The Next asm Å Home Generation 30 Rock “I Outsourced News Tonight Heart Con- (N) Å Show With necticut” Jay Leno 30 Rock Outsourced 7 News at Jay Leno (N) Å 11PM (N) Private Practice The News 8 Nightline aftermath of Charlotte’s WMTW at (N) Å assault. Å 11PM (N) Private Practice (In News 9 To- Nightline Stereo) Å night (N) (N) Å Frontline “Football High” Independent Lens Heat stroke injuries in Senior citizen chorus. (In high school. (N) Stereo) Å Entourage TMZ (N) (In Extra (N) Punk’d (In “Strange Stereo) Å (In Stereo) Stereo) Å Days” Å Late Show The Mentalist Investigat- WGME ing a convict’s murder. (In News 13 at With David 11:00 Letterman Stereo) Å News 13 on FOX (N) Frasier Å According to Jim Å

Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club

––––––– ALMANAC –––––––

How I Met How I Met Chelsea

The Killing “El Diablo”

Housewives/NYC

Happens

E! News Eraser NYC

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“Stage Door Canteen”

Frasier

Gold Girls Gold Girls

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3: Valley Vision, 10: QVC, 16: RSN TV16 North Conway, 17: C-Span. 18: C-Span2, 20: HSN, 25: Headline News, 26: CNBC, 32: ESPN2, 36: Court TV, 37: TV Guide, 38: EWTN, 57: Food Network

DAILY CROSSWORD BY WAYNE ROBERT WILLIAMS

1 7 10 14 15 16 17 20 21 22 26 28 29 31 33 34 39 40 41 42 43 46 47

ACROSS Piercing cry Stripling Unit of power Ultimatum alternative Fruit drink New York canal Intermittently No problem Former CBS news journalist Charles Cap part Actor Holbrook Goes up With 34A, nervous Observe again Twofold See 29A Set of parts Actress Gabor Wayside stopover S.A. country With 48A, in a confused state Like the Sahara Jack who ate no fat

48 See 43A 50 Ill-treatment 53 Some NFL linemen 55 Full of lip 56 Reticent 58 Sch. on the Rio Grande 60 Little by little 66 Gull relative 67 Hemi-fly? 68 In a spooky way 69 Males only 70 Down in the dumps 71 School papers 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8

DOWN Shed tears Shed more tears Ump’s cousin Actor Wallach Toward the tailend City near Phoenix Cord for a whistle Put two and two together

9 Cubicle furniture 10 Grew tired 11 Birthplace of Robespierre 12 Book ID 13 Tries out 18 Spent wood 19 Serving dish for stew 22 Screwdriver liquor 23 Native Greenlander 24 Mr. Peanut’s legwear 25 Contents of a cruet 27 Stalin’s predecessor 30 Coupon user 32 Dispatches 35 Adenoidal 36 Entices 37 Pizzey and Gray 38 Full of lather 40 Skillful 44 Publishing 45 Brought into harmony

46 Gardner of Hollywood 49 Catches sight of 50 Entrances to mines 51 “John Brown’s Body” poet 52 Astronomical shadow 54 Universal meas.

57 Superlative endings 59 Duelist’s sword 61 Botanist Gray 62 Hesitation syllables 63 Tom Clancy subj. 64 Ron who played Tarzan 65 Part of DOS

Yesterday’s Answer


Page 22 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

$1-A-DAY CLASSIFIEDS • CALL 356-2999 DOLLAR-A-DAY NON-COMMERCIAL: Ad must run a minimum of 6 consecutive days. Ads over 15 words add 10¢ per word per day. COMMERCIAL RATE: $2 a day; 10¢ per word per day over 15 words. PREMIUMS: First word caps no charge. Additional caps 10¢ per word per day. Centered bold heading: 9 pt. caps 40¢ per line, per day (2 lines maximum) TYPOS: Check your ad the first day of publication. Sorry, we will not issue credit after an ad has run once. DEADLINES: noon, one business day prior to the day of publication. PAYMENT: All private party ads must be pre-paid. We accept checks, Visa and Mastercard credit cards and of course cash. There is a $10 minimum order for credit cards. CORRESPONDENCE: To place your ad call our offices 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 356-2999; send a check or money order with ad copy to The Conway Daily Sun, P.O. Box 1940, North Conway, N.H. 03860, email ad to classified@conwaydailysun.com or stop in at our offices on Seavey Street in North Conway village. OTHER RATES: For information about the professional directory or classified display ads call Jamie or Hannah at 356-2999.

Animals

Animals

Animals

#1 A Petlovers Service who Let The Dogs Out?

Cats Only Neuter Clinic

DOGGIE PLAYGROUP

First Saturday of each month for low income families. Please call Harvest Hills Animal Shelter, between 10-3 Tues thru Friday 207-935-4358.

at Four Your Paws Only on Rte. 16 in N. Conway. New changes for 2011. 11-12 is for smaller, quieter dogs and puppies. 12-1 is for larger more active dogs and puppies. Playgroups are Free and run every Saturday. All dogs must be on a leash & utd on vaccinations. call 603-356-7297 fmi or Visit www.fouryourpawsonly.com.

Kitties too! Pet sitters/ Pet taxi. Bonded and insured. Barbara Hogan. 383-9463.

#1 Animal Care Resort Karla's Pet Rendezvous

"Where your Pet is on Vacation too!" Overnight Care, Doggie Daycare, Bathing & Styling Salon, & Self Service Dog Wash! www.karlaspets.com 603-447-3435. AKC German short haired pointers. 5 males, hunting background. Ready 5/23/11. $700. (207)693-7122. ANIMAL Rescue League of NHNorth- Cats, kittens, dogs, and pups looking for a second chance. 603-447-5955 conwayshelter.org.

APRIL VACATION CAMP CANINE FOR KIDS 10-14

Does your child love dogs? Here's a program where they learn how to work with and train service dogs. Program runs 9am-3pm daily 4/18- 4/22. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com/ events or call Cathy Burke at 603-896-6600 for all the details.

AUNTIE CINDY'S ALBANY PET CARE

Newly remodeled salon and pet care center. Grooming, daycare and doggie bed and breakfast in a fun, clean, happy environment at prices you can afford. Call Auntie Cindy @ 447-5614.

AUNTIE MARY’S PET SITTING

Provides in-home pet care in the Conways, Tamworth, Albany, Madison, Eaton, Freedom and Fryeburg, ME. Insured and bonded. Call Auntie Mary at 986-6192 or 447-3556.

CHIHUAHUA PUPPIES for sale. 1 long hair, 1 short hair. Vet checked, up to date on shots. $350. Ready to go! (207)256-7289.

COMPETITION OBEDIENCE CLASSES

Many levels starting April 16th. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for more information.

CONFORMATION PRESENTATION CLASS

FOUR red & white Brittany spaniel pups, ready, April 27, $600, 603-752-7693 or 603-723-6726. GOLDEN Retriver puppies, dark red blockhead. Serveral left to choose from, CFMI, N. Fryeburg. (207)697-2684.

Whether you are a beginner or have shown dogs before, this class is for those interested in showing dogs in conformation shows. First of 3 classes being offered is Tuesday, April 19th 6:30pm-7:30pm. Other dates will be 4/26 & 5/9. Come for one, two or all three classes. FMI go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com/ events or call 207-642-3693.

HARVEST Hills Animal Shelter, 5 miles east of Fryeburg, 1389 Bridgton Rd. Rte.302. 207-935-4358. 30 loving dogs and kittens and cats available. All inoculations, neutered. 10am-6pm, Mon. & Fri., 10am-3pm, Tue., Wed., Sat., Sun., closed Thursdays.

DO YOU NEED FINANCIAL HELP spaying and altering your dog or cat? 603-224-1361, before 2pm.

LAB pups for sale. $350 each. Great family pet & bird dog. Certificate of health & 1st shots. Ready now! (603)387-8215. kizmen@roadrunner.com

DOG equipment: XL orthopedic bed $25. XL collapsible house $30. Car ramp $15. Heated floor pad $10. LL Bean sled/ wheels $25. (207)935-4117.

DOG TRAINING CLASSES ~ FRYEBURG

For all ages and abilities. Go to www.TellingTailsTraining.com or call 207-642-3693 for more information. HARVEST Hills Thrift Shop. Open daily, closed Thursday, new hours. 10am-3pm.

Low Cost Spay/ Neuter Cats & dogs Rozzie May Animal Alliance 603-447-1373

...ONE DOG AT A TIME Obedience training and problem solving. Free consultation. Call Dave @ 986-6803 TEDDY Bear puppies, (hybrid) also known as Shichon. 1st shot, vet checked. $600. (603)728-7822.

Antiques

Autos

Autos

QUALITY VENDORS WANTED

1952 Willys Aero Lark 4dr sea, solid body. $1500. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199.

2001 Saturn SW2 wagon, 4 door, auto, brown, 142K, runs and drives good, comes with new sticker $1995. (603)356-9500, (207)807-2678

L. Mays Trading Co. Group Antique Shop for 2011 Spring/ Fall season. Rte. 153 N. Effingham. 539-6404

Announcement CENTER Conway Farmers Market is looking for vendors of quick breads, brownies, scones, cookies and pies. FMI vickyndan@roadrunner.com or 733-6823.

ST. JUDE'S NOVENA

May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus, have mercy on us. St. Jude, worker for miracles, pray for us. St. Jude, helper of the hopeless, pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a day. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. Say it for 9 days. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised Thank you St. Jude. O.D.

Auctions

1976 Corvette L82, auto, 115k mi, t-tops, mahogany/ buckskin interior, looks, runs great. $7450/obo. (207)393-7601. 1979 Buick 4 door Century station wagon. Small V-8, auto, 75000 miles. Rust free, collector’s item. $2200. Barry Smith 662-8642. 1989 Fleetwood Cadillac. 88k original owner miles. New tires, brakes, tune-up, new sticker. $2500/obo. (603)447-1755. 1989 Jeep wrangler 6 cyl, auto, $1800. (603)630-0199, (603)473-2582. 1993 Ford Bronco with plow $650 (207)647-5583. $2000 1995 Saab 900SE convertible, 109k, 5 speed, red and black, new tires, clean. (603)730-2260. 1996 outback subaru, awd, 4 brand new tires, great condition, just inspected. $4200/obo. (603)452-5290. Ask for Ann or Julie. 1997 Dodge Grand Caravan, AWD, auto, 7 passenger, all options $1595. Call (603)383-9779.

ESTATE auction Saturday April 16th 4pm to aid in selling the contents of the Dean Estate of Wolfeboro. Carpets, furniture, coins, antiques and more- plus additions- preview 2pm by Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc. Lic #2735, held at our Route 16 Ossipee, NH gallery see www.wallaceauctions.com- public welcomed- call 539-5276.

1998 Chrysler Town & Country, white. Lots of upgrades: New computer, tires, muffler, fuel pump, shocks, brakes, etc. 172K miles. Runs great asking $2240. Linda (603)986-1052.

OWNERS SAY SELL- to make room in their showrooms and warehouses- Huge liquidation auction of new furniture overstock and showroom samples from a quality New England furniture reatailer- includes sofas, tables, chairs decorative accessories, beds, chests of drawers and more save $100s and buy at auction prices- Saturday April 30th 4pm conducted by Gary Wallace Auctioneers Inc Route 16 Ossipee, NH preview items April 28-29 10-3pm and April 30th 2pm on Saturday. See our website for sample pictures @ www.wallaceauctions.com don't miss this auction. NH lic 2735 tel- 603-539-5276.

1999 Subaru Legacy wagon, auto, awd, 133k, tan, runs and drives good, $2800. (603)356-9500, (207)807-2678.

1999 Jeep Wrangler- 6 cylinder, 4wd, auto. Southern vehicle. See pictures at: www.danielbacon.net/wrangler.html. Call (603)939-2013.

2000 Blazer- 160k, priced for quick sale $2500 firm. Inspection good to Oct. (603)383-9953. $8500 2000 GMC C6500 Series, Cat diesel, 6 spd, 3 cord dump, 18’ bed. (603)730-2260. 2001 Dodge Ram pickup 1500, runs great, looks good, $4995/obo. 730-7842. 2002 Chrysler Town & Country awd. mini van. Runs and goes good. 178k, $2300 (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199.

2003 Audi All Road, excellent condition, 139k miles, auto, maroon, leather, loaded, $8500/obo (603)387-6779. 2003 Cadillac Escalade Luxury. White diamond, 130k miles, $13,000. (603)447-3268. 2005 Buick SUV. Original owner; loaded with many extras. Only 45k miles, $11,000. (603)447-4453. 2005 Hyundai Accent, silver, automatic, one owner, 74K, excellent condition, $4250. (603)323-7772 (Dave), no calls after 8pm. AUTO WAREHOUSE Auto Sales & Repair Eastern Spaces Warehouse East Conway Road Hermansonsautowarehouse.com 04 Chevy Impala, 6cyl, auto, silver .......................................$4,950 04 Chevy Malibu Max, 6cyl, auto, silver....................................$6,450 04 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, gold.............................$7,900 04 Chrysler T&C, 6cyl, auto, gray ............................................$6,750 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, maroon .......................$7,500 04 Jeep Gr Cherokee, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, tan ..............................$7,500 03 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, pewter ........................$6,950 03 Chevy Trailblazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, pewter ........................$6,950 03 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, grey............................$5,900 03 GMC Sierra, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter .................................$7,900 02 GMC Yukon, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, pewter .................................$5,900 02 Subaru Legacy AWD, 4cyl, 5sp. White ...........................$5,250 01 Chrysler P/T Cruiser, 4cyl, auto, silver...........................$4,750 01 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, green ..........................$5,950 01 Dodge Durango, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, white...........................$5,250 01 VW New Beetle, 4 cyl, 5sp, silver .......................................$4,250 00 Chevy Blazer, 4x4, 6cyl, auto, white....................................$4,750 00 Chevy Tahoe, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, leather, blue ........................$4,900 98 Ford Expedition, 4x4, 8cyl, auto, leather, maroon..........$3,750 Our vehicles are guaranteed to pass inspection and come with a 30 day mechanical warranty. In house financing with 50% down payment. Please call John or Michael at 356-5117.

PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY CHIMNEY CLEANING Safety Sweep

HORSMAN BUILDERS

603-356-2155 - Fully Insured

603-340-0111

LANDSCAPING EXCAVATION & PROPERTY SERVICES

Anmar PLASTERING

Serving the Valley Since 1990

NO JOB TOO SMALL!

WHALEBACK ENTERPRISES

207.793.2567 Fully Insured

Hurd Contractors Roofing • Siding • Flooring

Roofing MW Valley since 1984 North Conway 447-3011

New Construction • Renovations Remodeling & Finish Work Insured • Free Estimates

Quality & Service Since 1976

603-356-6889

Mountain & Vale Realty Full Property Management Services Ext. 2

Damon’s Tree Removal Difficult Removals • Pruning Chipping • Stump Grinding

Est. 1980 - Fully Insured

DAVE GAGNE DRYWALL CO.

Plaster & Ceiling Repairs, Drywall, Insulation, Int/Ext Painting & General Home Repairs, Pressure Washing.

603-986-5143 • 207-935-5030

RODD ROOFING “Servicing the Area for 80 Years” Specialized Roofing System www.roddroffing.com • 1-800-331-7663

North Country Metal Roofing Free Estimates, Variety of Colors, Quality Workmanship Fully Insured

603-651-8510

Steven Gagne ELECTRIC

603-447-3375

Residential & Commercial Insured • Master #12756

Perm-A-Pave LLC Fully Insured Free Estimates

447-5895

All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

MARK BERNARD

CUSTOM CARPENTRY

Insured • 603-539-6902 • 978-808-8315

F OO

G SO IN Dwight LUT

IO & Sons N 603-662-5567 S RCERTIFIED & INSURED

Plumbing & Heating LLC

Pop’s Painting

603-662-8687

www.popspaintingnh.com

LEGACY PAINTING and Remodeling

Alpine Pro Painting

FIRST RESPONSE

LLC

603-447-6643

Credit Cards Accepted, Licensed, Insured, Background Checked

Where Quality Prevails. Interior/Exterior. Fully Insured. Reasonable Rates. Cell 662-9292 HANIBAL

Master Electrician ME & NH License Fully Insured

603-986-6874

SACO TREEWORKS

ARTIE’S ELECTRIC Residential Electrical Specialist • Licensed • Fully Insured

603-356-9058 603-726-6897 Licensed and Insured MasterCard/Visa Accepted

Commercial, Residential, Industrial

DUVAL ELECTRICAL Contractor

Generator Hookups New Homes Remodeling

603-356-6667 • 800-564-5527

COUNTERS A QUALITY JOB AT A QUALITY PRICE

Quality Marble & Granite

603-662-8447

Difficult Removals • Bucket Truck View Enhancement • Chipping INSURED CERTIFIED ARBORIST Jackson, NH • 603-986-4096 www.sacotreeworks.com

EE Computer Services

603-733-6451 eecomputerservices.com

Conway Office 603-493-7527 Dave Duval

GRANITE

Interior • Exterior • Power Washing References • Insured • Free Estimates

AFFORDABLE ROOFING & SIDING HIGHEST QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP

Fully Insured 603-730-2521

Tim DiPietro RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL MASTER LICENSE - INSURED

603-356-2248

HARVARD TREE Expert Tree Removal

Reasonable Rates, Flexible Options, Firewood, Timber Buyer, Most Phases of Property Maintenance Free Estimates • Fully Insured

603-520-8272

LCR LANDSCAPING

Spring Cleanups Complete Property Services

603-348-1947 CHRIS MURPHY PROFESSIONAL

PAINTING & POWER WASHING Interior/Exterior • All Size Jobs

Insured • Free Est. • Refs.

CLEANING AND MORE!

Commercial & Residential Fully Insured Call Carl & Dixie at 447-3711 Perm-A-Pave LLC Fully Insured Free Estimates

447-5895

All Work Guaranteed Reasonable Rates

Animal Rescue League of NH Cats, Kittens, Dogs, Pups and Other Small Critters looking for a second chance.

603-447-5955


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 23

Autos

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent

For Rent-Commercial

For Sale

RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363.

CENTER Conway- 2 bed apt, furnished, short term rental. $850/mo including all utilities. No pet/ smoking. (603)447-3720.

FRYEBURG house for rent, 4 bedrooms, new kitchen, 2 car attached garage, 5 min to Fryeburg Academy. Available 9/1/11, $1200/mo. References. Call (207)890-9192.

NORTH Conway- 2 BR, 2 Ba ranch- Convenient location within walking distance to shops, entertainment, parks, restaurants & hospital. Live independently w/ room for a caregiver. New ADA bath, fully applianced kitchen with w/d, pet door to fenced patio. Full dry basement for storage. $995/mo. Joy@JtRealty.com, 603-356-7200 ext11. www.JtRealty.com.

900 S.F. Retail/Business space availble in North Conway. Good traffic location. Call for details. 603-978-1417.

CAMPER: Two miles from OOB Pier. 1991 Casa Villa 40' park model at Pinecrest Campground, already on corner lot with new Florida room, new rugs throughout. First year lot rental paid, great condition, have Title, asking $11,500, 449-2928, 723-0286.

BUYING junk cars and trucks ME & NH. Call for price. Martin Towing. (603)305-4504. G.P. Auto is now buying junk vehicles at a fair price. We pay cash. (603)323-8080. I buy cars, trucks, SUV, foreign or domestic. 2000 or newer. No junk. Call (603)387-7766.

CENTER Ossipee 2 bedroom apartment $745/mo. 1 bedroom apartment $625/mo. Studio $575/mo. Heat, plowing, water and sewer included. Cats okay, no smoking in building. Security, references. (603)539-5731, (603)866-2353.

Child Care

CENTER Ossipee- One bedroom, sunny, carpeted, nonsmoking no pets $800/mo plus security, included heat, hot water. (603)539-1990.

EFFINGHAM Daycare in business for 20 years has 1 opening, lots of TLC, playtime and learning. Meals and snacks included. Title 20 accepted. Call Elaine FMI (603)539-7574.

1 bedroom apt. Chocorua. Free WiFi! Deck, plowing, c/o laundry, no dogs/ smoking. $600/mo. 1 month free rent with a years lease. 603-323-8000.

For Rent

CONWAY Davis Hill area 3 bedroom, 2 bath house $1100/mo plus utils no smokers. Call Jeana @ Re/Max Presidential 5 2 0 - 1 7 9 3 o r jeana@mwvhomes.com.

• 1 bdr/1 bath apt. walking distance to NC Village. Laundry h/u. No pets/Smoke please. $525 + utilities. • 2 bdr/1ba apt. walking distance to NC Village. W/D on site. No Pets/Smoke please. $850/mo INCLUDES HEAT! • 2+ bdr, 1.75 bath house in Ctr. Conway. Unfurnished. W/D, Wood Stove. No pets/Smoking. $1,000/mo + utilities. Please contact Brett at brett@badgerrealty.com or (603)356-5757 ext 334 2-4 bedroom long term and seasonal. Starting at $750 call 603-383-8000, anne@fgpm.com. Are you looking for an apartment in the Wolfeboro, Ossipee, Tamworth, Effingham , or Wakefield area? We’ve got the largest selection around of apartments ranging from basic Studios starting at $450/mo to Luxury Townhouses for $895/mo. Looking for something in-between? We’ve also got 1 and 2 BR apartments ranging from $495-$715/mo, as well as mobile homes. Something sure to fit your needs and your budget. We offer short term or long term rentals. No pets please! Contact us Mon.-Fri. 9-5 (603)539-5577

ducoproperties@myfairpoint.net

BARTLETT 2 bedroom cape, 2 bath, finished basement, large living room and kitchen. Dishwasher, washer and dryer. New bath. Security deposit. Credit check. Available immediately $950/mo. plus utilities. 374-6660 BARTLETT2 bedroom apt. H/W, trash included. W/D on site. No pets/ smoking. $675/mo. (603)986-5919. BARTLETT3 bdrm, 1 bath home, w/d, basement, deck, large yard with mtn views. $1,200/mo plus utilities. Call (603)986-6451. BRIDGTON, waterfront 1 bed room plus loft. $900/mo plus utilities. Contact Robin at Exit Realty. 207-461-0792.

CONWAY Rt. 16 efficiency cabins. Single room w/ kitchenette and bath. Compact/ convenient. Starting at $425/mo. plus utilities. No Pets, no smoking. Credit/ security deposit required. Call 603-447-3815. FOR rent two bedroom duplex unit. Sargent Road, Conway. No p/s $750/mo. Sec. Deposit (603)447-2846. CONWAY Village studio 2nd floor, walk to stores, bank, post office and library, includes heat, rubbish, plowing and parking. Non-smoker, no pets, 1st months rent plus security deposit $545/mo. (603)986-7178. CONWAY Village. One and one half bedroom apartment. Private entrance. Private deck. $695/mo includes heating, plowing and off street parking. No pets. References required. Call 603-383-4903. CONWAY, room for rent$125/wk, cable, fridge, microwave, wifi, private bath. Call Joe, (603)447-5366. CONWAY- 2 bedroom mobile home. No smoking, no pets, $600/mo. 1st & security. References. (603)452-5251. CONWAY- 1 bedroom $550/mo. includes heat, h/w, trash, plowing. References, Security. No smoking/ pets. (603)447-6612. CONWAY- 2 bedroom apartment. Conway 1 bedroom apartment w/ heat. 1st month rent & security deposit. (603)356-5168 or (603)356-6062. CONWAY2 bedroom farm house, no smoking, no pets. First and security deposit $1000/mo (603)452-5251. NICELY furnished private bedroom and bathroom available in large, fully furnished home in Conway Village. $525/month including utilities, internet, water & plowing. No dogs. Shared living room with fire place, plasma TV and leather furniture, newly remodeled kitchen and nice dining room. Home is 'For Sale'. Call 603-986-6082 for more info.

FRYEBURG near schools, luxury 3 bedroom, 2 bath, tri-level townhouse. Finished basement, $1000/mo + security deposit. No pets. 207-935-3241. FRYEBURG- cute 3 bedroom ranch w/ porch near fairgrounds $875/mo. 1 bedroom apartment $600/mo. Tel: (207)935-3995. FRYEBURG- Nice 2 bedroom, 2 level, w/d onsite, only $700/mo plus, references, A1 location. 207-935-3241. GORHAM, NH Furnished (optional) 1 bedroom $650/mo, heat and hot water included. Security deposit and references required. 1(800)944-2038. INTERVALE– 3 br, 2 ba $1350.00 includes heat. Carriage House with fireplace, garage, views call or 603-383-8000 or anne@fgpm.com. INTERVALE private rooms: 1-2 beds, TV, fridge, Internet, utilities. Kitchen, phones, computers, laundry. $150-$175/wk (603)383-9779. INTERVALE- 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath apartment, $800/mo plus utilities. Will consider a dog. Available immediately. 603-475-3752 JACKSON seasonal rental 2 bed chalet, panoramic view from deck. $650/mo plus utilities. Lease May 1st thru Nov. 30th. (603)401-5667. JACKSON- large 4 room apt. Modern kitchen, w/d connection, heat, hot water included $775/mo. (781)789-9069. JACKSON: 2 bedroom, sitting room, dorm sized refrigerator & microwave. Utilities included. No smoking, no pets. $100/wk. (603)383-4525. LOVELL, ME.- Horseshoe Pond. Log home, 1 bedroom, Washer/ Dryer, garage, deck, fully furnished, $850/mo. Includes utilities, plowing. References. No pets/ smoking. Jeanne, 207-925-1500. LOVELL: Very large apartment: 1 bedroom, full kitchen & bath, and livingroom with fireplace in new carriage house. $995/mo. includes electricity, laundry hook-up, and 50% of heat. Mountain views and Kezar Lake access. No pets/ no smoking. 1 year lease/ first and security deposit/ reference check required. (207)925-6586. MADISON 2 bedroom 1 bath mobile home, unfurnished, 1 year lease, $725/mo. plus utilities. Security deposit and credit check. Pets considered. Rich Johnson, Select RE (603)447-3813. MADISON studio apt. view of Chocorua, private entrance and parking, storage area for skis and bikes $400/mo plus utilities. Please call (401)578-1427. NO. Conway, Kearsarge Rd., 1 bedroom w/ deck, propane heat. No smoking/ pets. Laundry on property. S.D. & ref. required. $600/month. Call (603)356-2514.

CONWAY- One plus bedroom apartment. Close to town. No pets/ smoking. $500/mo plus utilities. (603)229-9109.

2 Bedroom- North Conway apartment, w/d available. Deck. References, non-smoking, no pets. $775/mo. Call Sheila (603)356-6321 x6469 or Jan x6430.

CONWAY- West Side- Secluded 2 bedroom house, woodstove, w/d, pet possible. $975/mo plus utilities. (603)447-2033.

NORTH Conway downtown 4 bedroom duplex, available 6/1/11. (603)986-8497.

ROOMS

EFFINGHAM: Ryefield 1 & 2 BR apts. Open concept starting at $655/mo heat incl. No pets. (603)539-5577.

CENTER Conway motel rooms. Fridge, microwave, cable TV, Wi-Fi, $160/wk. (603)447-3720.

FRYEBURG 3 bedroom home, hardwood floors, washer dryer hook-up, garage, walking distance to school, nice yard, $1000/month plus utilities (603)662-5669.

NORTH Conway- 2 B/ 2 bath spacious apt on 2 levels w/ private terrace. $850/mo available immediately. Small, friendly pet considered. Call Theresa at 603.986.5286.

BROWNFIELD 2 bedroom home just off Route 113. $750/mo plus. Call Robyn at Exit Realty (207)461-0792.

CABINS +

Long / Short Term (603)447-3858

NORTH Conway- Completely renovated 1 bdrm apt. W/d, plenty of parking, nonsmoking, Reference required $700/mo. plus utilities. (781)953-9693.

NORTH Conway- All new Studio in owner occupied Farmhouse, private driveway, great view of Hurricane Mountain, no pets, no smoking $450/mo (781)329-5455. OSSIPEE- 1 bedroom apartment, utilities included, convenient location. $750/mo. First and security. (603)539-4602. OSSIPEE: 1 to 3 bdrm units including heat starting at $775/mo. Call Margie at Re/Max Presidential 520-0718. OSSIPEE: 2 BR basement apartment. Open floorplan. $550/mo includes plowing/ trash removal. 603-569-3330 email Chelsi@GoodLifeNH.com

Stage Stop Apartments Center Conway large 1 bedroom, convenient Main St. location. Walk to stores, town beach, hiking trails. Sunny well maintained building. A must see! No dogs. $550/mo plus utilities Call John at (603)236-9363

TAMWORTH $675/MO OR $160/WK

1 Bedroom apt. on 1st floor, includes heat, electric, hot water, dishwasher, central vac, snow removal, trash removal, coin-op w/d. (603)476-5487. TAMWORTH: 1 br, 1st fl. river view apt. located in tranquil Tamworth Village, $615/mo, heat included, coin-op laundry, no pets (603)539-5577 WAKEFIELD: 3 BR mobile home, near Belleau Lake, $645/mo plus util. No pets. (603)539-5577.

WE WANT RENTALS! High demand for yearly & 3 month summer rental homes & condo's. We handle advertising, showings, background checks, leases & more. Mary- Coldwell Banker Wright Realty 603-662-8540. WEST Ossipee: Sunny, spacious 2 BR in duplex, $750/mo includes heat. 603-569-3330 or email Chelsi@GoodLifeNH.com

For Rent-Vacation 2 BD sleeps 6 North Conway Village; 2 BD sleeps 6 Condo in Linderhof. Both with in minutes to restaurants, Outlets and Mountains. Fully furnished, w/d. Call now for April & May Promo’s (603)733-7511 or email Rentals@RWNpropertyservices. com. CONWAY Lakefront, 3 bdrm, sandy beach, $1495 p/w. See wilsoncabins.com for details and availability. (206)303-8399. FRYEBURG ME, Lovewell Pond frontage. Cottage, sleeps 8, $700- $800/wk. Beach and boat access. (617)489-1092. JACKSON, 4 bdrm, 2.5 bath, home. Views, screened porch. Available seasonal, monthly. www.rentthebetty.com or (508)280-3801. SEASONAL- prime locations 1-4 BR properties. Some slopeside units 603-383-8000, email anne@fgpm.com. SUMMER rental Fryeburg area. 4 bedroom plus. $1800/mo. Call Larry (978)302-9621.

AAA warehouse space up to 4000sf radiant heat, loading docks 14’ doors, Rt41. FMI 603-520-1645. ALBANY, 29 RT113, near RT16, next to Coleman's in Leonard Builders building, conditioned office and warehouse spaces available, up to 10,000sf, excellent condition throughout. Paved parking. Outdoor storage available. Call 603-651-7041 or 603-651-6980.

RETAIL & OFFICE NORTH CONWAY VILLAGE

Retail spaces 255 sq. ft. - 8000 sq. ft. Office spaces $200 - $550 Call Sheila 356-6321 x6469

www.AttitashRealty.com/rentals COMMERCIAL Space, 1200 sq.ft. Electric, alarm, overhead door, excellent location. Call for more information (603)356-6329. INTERVALE, NH Rt. 16A/302See Johnsoncpa.com, “Office space for rent”. (207)636-7606. NORTH Conway Village- now available 400 to 1275 sq.ft. premium office space. Includes three office suite with private break room and rest rooms. Convenient in-town location (next to TD Bank). Newly renovated, great visibility and access from Main Street or North/ South road, ample parking. Call Roger (603)452-8888. OFFICE/ Retail space in Jackson, sunny, new interior in Jackson Village available May 1st. Please call 986-0295 for details and information.

CARROLL COUNTY OIL

Cash discount, senior citizen discount, prompt deliveries, pre-buy programs. 539-8332. DR trimmer/ mower. 6.75hp pro. Electric start with beaver blade for small trees. $440/obo. Jerry (603)367-4730. FIREWOOD 4-U. Dry ash $225/cord. woodmut@gmail.com (207)890-6140. Member of MWVCC. FIREWOOD cut, spit and delivered. 16”, 18”, 20”, 22” $225/cord. 12”, 14” also available (603)356-5923.

FIREWOOD FOR SALE Green wood only $180/cord, 2 cord minimum. Call PA Nelson & Sons (603)393-7012. FISHER MM1 plow 8’. Includes joystick & lights. Good for 1/2 ton or 3/4 ton trucks. Mike (603)834-3802. GO-KART 3- 3.5hp motors; needs axle $100. Kayak w/ air bags $125. Stainless fridge; was milk cooler $50. Woodstove; accepts 20” logs will deliver near No. Conway. Mike (603)834-3802

GOT BED? Lowest prices in the valley on the best quality mattress sets. New location means low prices 733-5268/ 986-6389. GPS- Brand new. Paid $300, sell for $200. Call (603)651-7354. GUNS: New AK47 $500. A Smith & Wesson 500 mag. $1000/obo. Plus others, FMI (603)842-2028.

REDUCED! Excellent Conway Village location- Sunny, bright downtown retail & office rentals from $297 to $793; 445 to 1295 SF. Private entries, ample parking and storage available. Visit http://bit.ly/JtRealty-c or call JtRealty (603)356-7200 x11.

HAULMARK Thrifty car hauler, 8.5X16, enclosed trailer, like new, $5000, 726-6832.

ROUTE 16, Conway commercial property. Stand alone with garage building. Great exposure and sign (603)383-9414.

JUKI Dlen-415, industrial sewing machine. Good condition. $500/obo. (603)986-6615.

For Sale 12’ Raddison square back canoe with oars. Used 5 times. $400. (603)539-1880.

JACOBSEN Tractor: 4 cyl, 4 spd, runs great, has 3 point hitch, canopy. $2200/obo. (603)630-0199, (603)473-2582.

KEROSENE heater: 330 gallon kerosene tank monitor 441 kerosene heater. Extremely efficient. Vent kit, lift pump, all for $699. (978)430-2017.

1977 Puegeot 103 moped. Good condition, needs tinkering $250. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199.

LITTLE Rascal Pellet Stove, 40,000/BTR thermostat ready, new in crate. List $2550, must sell, $1800/BO. Vent kit and installation available, 726-6832.

2005 Suzuki, 800, full dresser, black, 8k miles, asking, $5000/BO, 723-7237, 466-5516.

LUXURY executive desk and file cabinet excellent for business office. (603)447-3268.

29’ Camper Trailer, excellent condition, everything works $2100 (207)647-5583. 3 piece antique bedroom set, 1940s, chest of drawers, mirror, dresser. $500. (603)447-3268. 4 drawer tackle box. 30- 40 trolling lures & 10-15 streamer flies. 2- 7’ trolling rods with large reels. 3 or 4 old ice fishing tip ups. $200. Cash- no checks. (603)539-5969. 6 piece teak furniture set. Power washed, needs light sanding & oil. Excellent condition $300/obo. (603)986-6615. 8’ Alum. truck cap off 2006 GMC. 30” ht w/ racks- 2 side access windows. $500/obro. (603)986-5798. BIOMASS gasification wood boiler, 85k/BTU, 92% efficient, top of the line, new in crate, $5000/BO, 726-6832.

DRY FIREWOOD $250/cord, 2 cord min. $300/cord 1 cord. Cut, split 12+ months. Immediate delivery. (603)323-8658.

LYMANOIL.COM Now offering propane sales and service. Call or visit www.LymanOil.com Jesse E Lyman, North Conway (603)356-2411. Magic Chef stainless steel gas stove. 6 burners, double oven, side grill. Older one, good condition. $1500. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199. MATTRESS set: Full, good condition, clean, $100 (207)935-1320. MAYTAG gas range. Clean, excellent condition. Remodeling $200. (603)356-4414, (603)986-1609.

MOVING SALE Kenmore front loader washer/ dryer $600. Bedroom set $200. Granite kitchen table $200. Air conditioners $25/each. 60” TV $300. (603)986-5805. MOVING Sale- Leather sectional, coffee table, desk, dining room set (603)447-3268. NEW Yorker wood boiler, model WC90 with hot water coil, new in crate, $3999, 726-6832.


Page 24 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

Help Wanted by Abigail Van Buren

QUARRELSOME COUPLE TAKE HOSTILITY TO NEW HEIGHTS

DEAR ABBY: We have been friends with “The Bickersons” for quite some time. They never have a kind word to say to each other. Mr. B. now has a terminal illness, and you would think they’d be kinder to each other at a time like this. On the contrary, their fights are more groundless and vicious than ever. It is becoming increasingly difficult to be around them. This is when they need friends more than ever, but they’re driving everyone away! What can we do? -- LOVE IS ALL WE NEED DEAR LOVE: While you might imagine that when a spouse has a terminal illness it would bring the couple closer together, that is not always the case. Mr. B. may be frightened, angry, in pain and taking it out on his wife. Mrs. B. may be furious at her husband for being sick and dependent, and requiring her to have gone from being a wife to a caregiver. Also, they both may be settling old scores. Because it’s painful to watch what’s going on but you want to be supportive, consider socializing with them separately. They may appreciate the time they get to spend away from each other. DEAR ABBY: When does dieting become rude? I have always enjoyed inviting friends and family over for dinner. But lately it seems everyone is on some kind of diet and “can’t eat that.” I fix healthy meals -- free of fats, sugars and salt. If someone has a dietary restriction or wants to pass on dessert, I am fine with that, of course. I don’t like it, though, when my carefully prepared meals turn into leftovers or get thrown away off someone’s plate. Why would anyone accept a dinner invitation and then

turn into a picky guest? Would eating an average serving of a good meal once a week blow someone’s diet? -- LOST THE JOY OF COOKING DEAR LOST THE JOY: I’ll answer your questions in reverse order. Eating an “average serving of a good meal” once a week COULD blow someone’s diet, depending on the kind of diet the person is on. And the reason someone who is on a severely restricted diet would accept a dinner invitation on a weekly basis might be because he or she wants to see you, wants to see some of the other guests or doesn’t want to be left out. But for a conclusive answer, you need to query the dieter. DEAR ABBY: My mother and I are very close, and I love her very much, but I have a problem. Mom goes on every single field trip with my class. There have even been times when she was the only parent in attendance. The teachers are grateful for her, but it’s becoming embarrassing. I’m a freshman in a private high school, and I want to start doing things more independently. What’s the best way to tell Mom before my next trip that I prefer she not go without hurting her feelings? -- I’M A BIG GIRL NOW DEAR BIG GIRL: Talk to your mother at a time when you are both calm. She needs to understand that her hovering is making you self-conscious when you need some independence. However, keep in mind that she may be the only parent who is volunteering and has the time to assist in the field trips -- which is why the teachers are grateful. What I’m trying to convey is how important it is for you and your mother to communicate honestly with each other.

Red Parka Pub Looking for friendly, hospitable, flexible person with good leadership skills for year round Host Position . Must have computer skills and be able to work nights & weekends.

Please Stop in for an application.

CONCRETE WORKS is seeking qualified excavator, dump truck operator and laborer. Experienced only, valid drivers licence-CDL preferred & medical card a must. 387-1444.

Help Wanted DAIRY QUEEN Now hiring all positions for both restaurant locations. We are looking for happy and enthusiastic people who would like to work in a fun, fast paced, and high energy environment. Applicants must be service oriented and enjoy working with people. Applications available at North Conway DQ. 356-5555.

LICENSED REALTOR looking for steady income with benefits? Are you amazing interacting with clients, comfortable with database management & graphics design, & detail oriented? Assist a busy agent with all aspects of the business in this FT position. Send resume to Partner, PO Box 671, Intervale NH 03845.

JOB FAIR!! 455 Ossipee Park Rd, Moultonborough NH Sat April 23rd 10-12PM and 1-3PM Hiring for all seasonal positions including: Foodservice- cooks, dishwashers, servers, bartenders Buildings & Grounds- grounds staff, maintenance staff Visitor Services- retail and admissions staff Meet with managers and interview on the spot! www.castleintheclouds.org

Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at: Dear Abby, c/o The Conway Daily Sun, PO Box 1940, North Conway, NH 03860

Doonesbury

by Gary Trudeau

For Sale

For Sale

Free

Help Wanted

NEED Cash? Sell your stuff on Ebay. We do the work. You get cash! 10 years experience. ABCybersell (207)925-3135 Mike.

SPRING CLEANING

$150 for your unwanted vehicle call Rich, 978-9079.

ATTN: Work at Home United is expanding locally & looking for serious partners who want their own legitimate home business. Free website, training, support, no selling, no risk! www.4Total-Wellness.com or Call 603-284-7556.

NEW LOCATION-SALE 75 feet from the old store next to UPS. 25% off all existing kings and queens. Free frame. Cash or Check Only. Sunset Interiors and Discount Mattress. 603-986-6389. Old Orchard sprayer on iron wheels, PTO driven pump. I think it’s a John Deere. $750. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199. Park bike stand excellent condition. $50. (603)986-6615. PING irons, 3- wedge, Ping Eye 2s, great shape, $250/obo. (603)466-2223. POWER America Steam Cleaner Model #1322 100ft. High temp hose, many nozzles, cleaning gear, and some chemicals. Only 135 hours on timer. Kept indoors warm. $2890/obo (603)367-4730 Jerry. SCHROCK Maple kitchen cabinets, including under cabinet lighting and counter tops, Island including sink, and dishwasher space, 4 years old, $1500 (603)447-3450. SMALL Camp for sale. 10x17 needs work, $1500. Can be moved on a heavy duty ramp truck. (603)473-2582, (603)630-0199.

1250lb automotive engine stand with 2 heavy duty jack stands $190/obo; 5hp Front tiller Gilson 18” blade with reverse, have not run in a few years, make offer; Gazelle Freestyle Elite exercise machine $280/obo; 2- full size antique horse saddles, make offer; Set of scuba gear, make offer. (603)367-4730. TIGER River Hot Tub. Aprox. 8ft by 8ft, 6-8 person, like new! $3000/obo. Call (603)662-6362. Tires: Dunlop steel belted radial, used only 1 season, 15 inch factory rims included $250. Call Linda at (603)986-1052. VERMONT Castings woodstove (vigilant, I think), you move it. $300/obo. (603)986-6615. WOODSTOVE Beautiful Vermont Castings Intrepid II, red enamel, excellent condition, ready for pickup $435 (603)522-8472.

Found FOUND- Camera, 3/20/11, Call to ID (603)694-2006.

RICKER Auto Salvage- Buying complete junk vehicles and light iron over the scale. Buying aluminum, brass, copper, lead radiators. 323-7363. G.P. Auto is now buying junk vehicles at a fair price. We pay cash. (603)323-8080.

$$ NEED CASH $$ We buy junk cars. Top dollar paid. (207)355-1969. T&B Appliance Removal. Appliances & AC’s removed free of charge if outside. Please call (603)986-5506.

Heavy Equipment 1974 450 John Deere Dozer, new under carriage, great shape, don’t let the year fool you. Call for info $9800 (603)452-5251.

Help Wanted ABLE body all around handyman for private home. Ossipee area, 1 day per week for ground care and general maintenance. Must be dependable. Call for details (603)539-6150.

Furniture

Aspiring Entrepreneures

CASH & Carry blow out sale! Chairs $5, sofas from $40 at the Glen Warehouse. 383-6665.

Want your own online business? No large financial risk. Flexible hours. Free Training. www.guidetoyourfuture.com.

AVON! Reps needed all States. Sign up on-line. For details: avonnh@aol.com or 1-800-258-1815. AVON: Earnings great! No door to door necessary. Choose your own hours. For information call 323-7361.

Breakfast/ Line Cook The Wicked Good Store is looking for a reliable energetic person. Weekend and some night required. Apply in person or send resume to: PO Box 147, Center Lovell, ME 04016. No phone calls please.

Part-time French Teacher 2011 Summer Session (Late-June - Mid-August) 6 week program. AM classes only. Class size: 3-5 students. Full-time experience required, private school setting. Email resumes only to: Edward A. Cooper, Head of School, school@wolfeboro.org www.wolfeboro.org

Excellent Banking Job Opportunity

Conway Village

Northway Bank, the largest independent community commercial bank in New Hampshire is looking for exceptional candidates for the following job opportunities.

Banking Center Manager The ideal candidates must enjoy working with the public and possess excellent Leadership, interpersonal, sales and customer service skills ina professional work environment. Candidates looking to share their talents in a challenging and rewarding team based environment are encouraged to apply. The ideal Manager candidate will possess 3-5 years of banking center management responsibility with a thorough knowledge of bank operations, products and services, customer sales and service, along with demonstrated business development skills and community involvement. The Assistant Manager will possess 2 years of sales, customer service and supervisory experience. Northway Bank offers a competitive salary and benefits, an incentive plan, a positive work environment, and future career growth opportunities. Interested applicants may view Northway Bank Career Opportunities and apply online via our website listed below.

Northway Bank Human Resources Department Apply Online: www.northwaybank.com Equal Opportunity Employer/Affirmative Action employer Women and Minority Applications Encouraged


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 25

Help Wanted

Now Hiring: Hosts Servers Bartenders Line Cooks Expediters We’re looking for fun and energetic people tojoin our team! Part and Full Time positions available. Apply in person or online @ APPLEBEES.COM

GTLC is currently accepting applications for employment. Candidates must have at least 9 ECE credits, a CDA, Associates or higher. Contact Joann at 447-4449 for more info.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

PART TIME/ MANAGER T AMWORTH

Conway Parks and Recreation Department

TODD’S Automotive, LLC has an immediate opening for full-time automotive technician. Individual must be able to work in a fast-paced environment, be a highly-motivated, dependable self-starter. Must have valid drivers license and clean driving record, personal tools preferred but not required. Competitive wage and growth potential available. Call 447-3086 or stop by for an application.

The Tamworth Lyceum, a new specialty grocer, coffee shop, and art studio seeks managerial and counter help for the Spring/ Summer. Retail and food and beverage experience required, must have own transportation. Submit cover letter and resume to robinm@qcmercantile.com LITTLE Treasures Learning Center is a Christian based center. We are looking for 2 teachers. One for our preschool room and one for our infant room. If you would like to work in an environment where you can share your Christian faith with the children give Peggy a call at 603-447-3900 or stop by for an application. LANDSCAPE company seeks dependable, serious, motivated individual with strong experience in all phases of landscape maintenance and installation. Mechanical and building experience a plus. Must have/ get medical card. No smoking. Call for application and interview, (603)383-6466.

WANT TO MAKE A DIFFERENCE?? Join our dedicated staff of highly trained professionals. Offering an excellent benefit package and competitive salary, the Carroll County Complex located in Ossipee, New Hampshire is currently accepting applications for the following positions.

MOUNTAIN VIEW NURSING HOME

Maintenance Department, Floor Maintenance/ Maintenance This applicant must have experience in floor maintenance and general plant maintenance with a strong electrical background. Inventory control experience preferred. This is a full time regular position, 1st shift with rotating weekend shift. This is not an entry level position. Send Resume to: Robin Reade, Human Resources Director Carroll County, PO Box 152, Ossipee NH 03864 Tel: 603-539-1721 Fax: 603-539-4287 rreade@carrollcountynh.net EOE

Consumer Directed Assistant- Part-time 15 hours/wk to work with a charming and curious young adult in the central Carroll County area, additional time for respite care, in home and community. Experience working with individuals with developmental disabilities and seizures preferred. Send resume plus three letters of reference to Denise Davis, Northern Human Services, 87 Washington St., Conway, NH 03818, or ddavis@northernhs.org. (010-407). Residential Advisors- Looking to fill one full time position, one full time overnight asleep position and one part time position. Candidates will be responsible, caring individuals who will assist adults in a residential setting. Duties will include assisting people with developmental disabilities with daily living skills and community integration. Experience as well as education in the Human Services field strongly desired, but will train the right candidates. High school diploma or equivalent required. Please send cover letter and resume to: Molly Campbell, Residential Manager, 626 Eastman Road, Center Conway, NH 03813, fax: (603)356-6310 or mcampbell@northernhs.org (1019) All positions require a valid driver’s license, proof of adequate auto insurance, completion of driver’s and criminal background checks. NHS is an EOE. Programs of NHS do not discriminate based on race, color, national origin, age, sex or disability.

has a seasonal openings in the following divisions. Parks Maintenance: The applicant should have experience in all aspects of parks maintenance and be able to work outdoors during the summer months. This is a (10) week position (40) hours per week which will begin the second week in June. Applicants must be at least 18 years old and be subject to a background check. Summer Counselor: This position will work directly with children in our summer program (40) hours per week Mon- Fri. Applicants for the summer counselor position should have elementary/early childhood experience. Position will begin on June 14th and conclude on August 12th. All applicants must be at least 18 years old be subject to a background check. Swim Lesson Lifeguard: The swim lesson lifeguard will supervise the Conway Parks and Recreation Department swim lesson program. This position is for (20) hours a week Mon- Fri. Lifeguard must have Red Cross lifesaving certificate along with CPR, First Aid and AED. This position will begin on or around June 22nd and conclude on August 12th. Applicant must be at least 16 years of age. Applications can be picked up at Conway Town Hall or downloaded at conwaynh.org. Deadline for both parks maintenance and summer counselor positions is April 19th. All applications must be mailed along with resumes to: Conway Parks and Recreation Department Attn: John Eastman, Director, 1634 East Main St., Center Conway, NH 03813.

EXPERIENCED Mechanic, must have references, inspection license, tools. ASE certifications a plus. Full time, Ossipee, Tamworth area. 603-986-7488.

Hampton Inn & Suites Waterpark Supervisor Full time year round position in our indoor waterpark. Responsible, accountable, mature individual with supervisory and guest services experience preferred but we are willing to train the right person. Duties include waterpark staff supervision, scheduling, water sample testing, cleaning, and training protocol. Good people skills required as this is a high guest impact/guest interactive position. Mornings, nights, and weekend hours required. Benefits package available.

For more info, stop by our front desk to apply or call Patrick at (603)733-3023

Home Improvements 1 CALL DOES IT ALL Ken Karpowich Plumbing and Remodeling. Licensed and insured in ME and NH. Repairs, installations, demo to finish remodeling. Call for a free estimate. I will call you back. 800-356-0315, 207-925-1423. A. Jay VanDyne Contracting. All aspects of new construction and old remodeling. Fully insured. Great references (603)662-7388. To view portfolio www.vandynecarpentry.com.

AM BUILDERS

LOOKING for summer help to run marina/ gas/ store on Ossipee Lake. Must have license. Boating experience preferred. 1-774-218-8309.

Full service contractor. All types roofing, siding, decks, remodeling, new homes and garages. (603)323-7519 View our website: www.AddisonMasonBuilders.com

PROPERTY WORKS is seeking qualified foreman, laborer and lawn care tech. Experienced only, valid drivers licence and medical card a must. 387-1444

COMPLETE services: Painting Int/ Ext. Carpentry, water damage, drywall, textured ceilings. Fully insured. Great rates. EPA cert. Call Hank (603)662-6190 leave message.

SUMMER CAMP COORDINATOR

ERIC J. Holden Interior/ Exterior Painting. Carpentry, drywall, water damage, free estimates, great rates. (603)452-8032.

The North Conway Community Center is seeking a Summer Day Camp Coordinator. This is a 10 week salaried position. Position is responsible for designing, organizing, and implementing the day to day camp schedule and supervising up to 100 campers in grades K-8 and the camp staff of approximately 8. Potential candidates must have previous experience in a youth program in a supervisory role and have great communication skills. Applications accepted until position is filled. To apply, contact Ryan at 356-2096.

SUMMER CAMP COUNSELOR

The North Conway Community Center is seeking Summer Camp Counselors. Applicants must be capable of planning and conducting activities in large and small groups. Interested individuals should have good communication skills, a positive attitude, and the ability to encourage new ideas. In addition, potential counselors should be respectful, show initiative, and have previous experience supervising young children and teens. This position is for 40 hours per week for 8 weeks. Applications will be accepted until positions are filled. To apply, contact Ryan at 356-2096.

GET IT FIXED NOW Furniture repair restoration. 29 years experience. Call Gary (603)447-6951.

GRANITE COUNTERS A quality job for a quality price. Quality Marble and Granite, (603)662-8447.

Home Works Remodelers

All phases of construction, from repairs to complete homes. “Building on reputation” (603)455-7115, (603)447-2402, homwrksrem@yahoo.com. MASONRY- Custom stonework, fireplaces, brick, block, patios, repairs. Ph: 603-726-8679.

Painting/ Powerwashing Professional quality. Commercial/ Residential. Interior/ exterior. All sizes. References, free estimates, insured. (603)662-6117.

ROOF WORK All aspects of roof repair! Entire roofs to small leaks, shingles, steel or flat roofs. Call Mike Lyons, a fully insured professional, serving MWV (603)370-7769.

TILE INSTALLATIONS Regrouting to bathroom remodeling. Ask about free grout sealing. American Pride Tile. (603)452-8181.

Instruction

Recreation Vehicles

FLYFISHING LESSONS

2003 Nash 27' fifth wheel camper. Excellent condition, must see, only two owners, table and couch slide out, closet slide out in bedroom, since 2006 only used twice a year at NASCAR races in Loudon,NH, covered in winter and maint, incls: installed sat, fifth wheel attachment for pickup, cover, photos on request via email @bmbrine@roadrunner.com or call 1-207-935-2974.

on private trout pond. FFF certified casting instructor. Gift cert. available. (603)356-6240. www.mountainviewflyfishing.c om

GUITAR LESSONS With Mike Stockbridge- Berklee, UMaine All styles, levels, and ages. www.mikestockbridge.com (603)733-9070. TUTOR- NH certified teacher with Masters Degree. 15 years experience. (603)986-5117. TUTORING: Does your child need extra help with school work? Do you need help with your homeschool program? Good rates, references. 603-447-8855.

Land 2 lots: Panoramic view from Cranmore to Pleasant Mountain. Near National forest at foot of Evans Notch. Frontage on 113 north. $50,000 each. Call Jim Layne (207)935-3777. CENTER Conway. Location, Location, Location! Jct. of 302 and 113. 78 acres. $299,000. 603-367-8054. CONWAY- Off Old Mill Road, on Luca Drive, 1 acre, very nice flat lot, last available on private cul-de-sac, with 3-4 houses only. For Sale by Owner with owner financing available for $79,900. Call (603)383-9165 or (617)571-4476. MADISON on Bern Drive, half acre, very nice lot, surveyed, for sale by owner with owner financing available for $34,500. Call (603)383-9165 or (617)571-4476. STUNNING Mt. side view lot in Bartlett, overlooks Attitash. Septic and utilities in place. Appraised at $250k, asking $169k quick sale. (603)387-6393.

2006 19’ Aerolite Cub Model 195 camper with a/c stove/ oven, refridge, micro, bath/ shower, furnace, TV antenna, awnings, outside grill, used 2 weeks per summer 2007-2010. $7500 (603)447-2203.

Real Estate A JACKSON FIND 4000 sq.ft. home by owner for the discriminating buyer seeking that unique mt. location. Mag. views, private, unique floor plan, billiard room, hot tub. 3 bdrm, 2 fireplaces, 2 woodstoves, lg. 2 story 5 car garage- screen house, many other amenities. 2.2a. Asking $695,000. Call Motivated seller for private viewing. (603)356-5109 or (603)387-2265. CHOCORUA3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1 car garage, finished cellar, deck, screened porch, 2 minute walk to beach or playground. $185,000. (978)283-5651, (978)491-9851. SPRING has sprung. Now is a good time to plan your surveying and permitting needs. Call Land Tech today for a free quote. 603-539-4900. NH & ME, Visa/MC accepted, 30 years experience. STOW ME: Rustic camp. Call for det. (207)697-2012.

Real Estate, Time Share FOR Sale deluxe one bedroom condo, week 42, at the Suites at Attitash Mountain Village, 1200 sq.ft. $11,000. By owner (207)251-4595.

Looking To Rent

Rentals Wanted

RETIRED couple looking for a home or condo with 2/3 bedrooms, L/D, 2 bath, long term lease. (603)569-1073. North Conway, Intervale, Jackson area.

LOOKING to rent your vacation property for the season or long term. Call Anne @ (603)383-8000 or anne@fgpm.com.

VERY clean responsible family looking for a house to rent in Fryeburg area. Experienced carpenter in property management if needed. Great references. Call (207)713-4931.

Coldwell Banker Wright Realty's rental division has good clients looking for yearly and 3 month summer rental homes & condo's. We do all the work for you! Mary 603-662-8540.

Modular/Manuf Homes SUPERIOR Builders- Ranch 3 bedroom 2 bath $49,900; Capes starting at $49,900. Stick built to state and local code. Call Les for details (603)677-2321. superiorbuilders.com

Motorcycles 1985 Harley Davidson FXRC in great original condition. 2 new tires & battery. $5500. (603)522-6570. 1999 Harley Fat Boy. Blue & silver. Lots of chrome. Excellent condition. Only 9,700 miles. $8800/obo. (603)356-2751, evenings.

Buy • Sell • Trade www.motoworks.biz

(603)447-1198. Olson’s Moto Works, RT16 Albany, NH.

Personals SINGLE WOMAN I am a single woman in my forties. Blonde, pretty, good figure, no children, looking for a single man 40-55 to date. Must be kind, fun, well built and handsome. Call (603)651-7354.

RENTALS NEEDED

Roommate Wanted NORTH Conway room. Great location, include w/d, cable, electric and heat. $375/mo. (603)356-2827.

Services #1 SANDY'S CLEANING Private, seasonal homes, rentals, commercial, construction cleaning. Security checks, maintenance. 30 years serving the valley. (603)383-9342. $150 for your unwanted vehicle call Rich, 978-9079.

Affordable Handyman Senior discounts, interior/ exterior painting, windows, sheetrock, carpentry. Insured. Gary (603)356-3301. AVAILABLE at $9/hr to help with spring yard care. Pete (603)733-8051. BISSON’S Family Lawn Care: No jobs too small. Landscaping, mowing, etc. Free estimates. Dennis (603)723-3393.

BOAT DETAILING “Pereiras Perfection” Seven years experience, full insured. Detailing, buffing, waxing, mobile company. Please call (603)973-4230 or email us at PereirasPerfection78@gmail.com


Page 26 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

Services

Services

Wanted

CARPENTRY, handyman, property maintenance, no job too small. Call Dennis Bisson, 723-3393, free estimates.

WILEY’S RESIDENTIAL & COTTAGE SERVICES

CLEAN, in-season women's apparel and accessories for ReTails, an upscale volunteer run boutique in North Conway village created to benefit the animals at the ARLNH-N shelter in Conway. Bring your donations to the store, located next to Courtyard Cafe downstairs at Norcross Circle, and check out the many bargains while you're there. Open Tues-Sat, 10-3pm.

CHANGING Times Landscape Lawn maintenance, Spring clean up from A to Z. Office 207-453-2585.

CLEAN-UPS Mowing, leaf blowing, painting, year round maintenance. Bartlett & Conway area. Do-list Property Maintenance. (603)452-8575.

Cleaning & More Vacation Rentals Private Homes Offices 24/7 Windows Carl & Dixie Lea 447- 3711 ~ credit cards accepted ~ ~ Est 1990 ~

General handyman services include: Maintenance; security checks; light trucking; small carpentry & painting projects; property caretaking; basements, attics & garages cleaned; and other miscellaneous services. Fully insured. Senior discounts. Call Rex Wiley at (207)935-3539.

YARD BIRDS It’s here, time for Spring clean-us, lawn repair and re-seeding, raking, debris removal. Tree and shrub pruning and planting. Call early for free quote. (603)6625-4254 or (207)625-8840.

Situation Wanted PROFESSIONAL looking to caretake your property. Exceptional references. FMI (603)662-6192.

Storage Space BROWNFIELD Self Storage. 10x10, 10x15, 10x20,10x30. Prepay 6 months- 7th month free! Call for prices. (207)625-8390.

HYPNOSIS for habit change, stress, regression. Michael Hathaway, DCH, certified hypnotherapist. Madison 367-8851. www.whitemountainhypnosiscenter.com.

LANDSCAPING Spring Clean-ups, lot sweeping, treework, plantings, mulch, mowing, driveway repair. JJS Property Service (603)539-7868, (603)651-7313. PEREIRA’S Perfection- Residential and commercial cleaning. Spring, Fall cleanings, yard maintenance. Fully insured. (603)973-4230.

Personal Care Assistant Personal care on your terms. Flexible common sense experience. Caring for some of the most wonderful people in the Valley. Debbie (603)986-6867.

PERSONAL COOK Cooking, Baking, and also if needed Elder Care sitting, cleaning, pet walking, etc. Call (603)730-7835.

PROCLEAN SERVICES

COMMERCIAL storage units, centrally located in North Conway, ideal for small business. Call Roger (603)452-8888. EAST Wakefield- Rt153- Located close to both Belleau and Province Lakes. Self storage units available 5x10, 10x10, & 10x25. 24 hour easy access. Call (603)539-5577.

FREE UHAUL TRUCK With move in. Climate Control Storage available. 5x5s all the way up to 10x30s for all your storage needs. Visit East Conway Self Storage 819 East Conway Road. (603)356-8493. FREEDOM Storage. 5x5, 5x10, 10X10, 10X20, 20X25. We rent for less, Rte. 25. 603-651-7476.

GLEN WAREHOUSE Storage, household, autos, motorcycles, RVs, snowmobiles. Discounted Penske Truck rentals (603)383-6665 www.valleyauto.us MOUNTAIN Valley Self StorageConvenient Intervale location, minutes from NConway and Bartlett villages, affordable prices, many sizes available. Modern secure facility, call (603)356-3773.

Spring cleaning, windows, carpets, rental cleaning, condos, janitorial services, commercial, residential. Insured. (603)356-6098.

NORTH Conway Storage; 24 hour access; secure, dry. $35 special 4’x10’ units. Climate controlled units. Larger units available also. Discounted Budget Truck Rentals Call Rachael at (603)383-6665.

SPRING Clean up yards, base ments, junk steel or spring spruce up house yard. Call Mike (603)617-5378.

STORAGE trailers for rent, 27 to 45!. Good clean dry units. Call D. Rock. 1-800-433-7625.

SPRING CLEANING Interior, exterior, windows, painting, gardening, pressure washing and more. Contact Bob (603)730-2334.

SWEEPING Spring cleanups, residential commercial, RWN Property Services. www.rwnpropertyservices.com (603)356-4759.

THE HANDYMAN No job too small! Call George at (603)986-5284, Conway, NH.

TOTAL FLOOR CARE Professional Installation, sanding, refinishing and repair of wood floors. 447-1723.

TOTAL PROPERTY MAINTENANCE

Spring Clean-ups, mowing, handyman services, excavating, driveway repairs, building, deck repairs (207)739-9355.

WE-EBAY AND MORE Providing full-service ebaying to help you profit from your unwanted items. Call (603)986-3277.

U-STORE-IT Seasonal Storage Available. Great rates. 5x10- $39/month; 10x15$89/month Call U-Store-It (603)447-5508.

Wanted BROKEN guns, junk or spoiled guns. Any type, new or old, doesn’t matter. Gary (603)447-6951. SUNNY fenced-in garden plot provided in exchange for vegetables. Intervale Crossroads. 986-8188.

Wanted To Buy CASH for antiques, gold, silver, coins, furniture, etc. Conway Village Pawn, 150 Main St. Conway, (603)447-2255.

GOLD OVER $1,400/0Z.! WE BUY DIAMONDS, GOLD, SILVER, COINS, Platinum, Jewelry, Watches & Antiques. Free estimates. North Country Fair Jewelers. Established 1969. 2448 Main St., North Conway (603)356-5819.

JUNK VEHICLES Paying cash for junk vehicles. FMI call Joe (207)712-6910. WE buy complete estates- large lots- collections, antiques- estates our speciality- library lotsattic and barn lots. Prompt and confidential services. Outright offer- contact Gary Wallace 603-539-5276 or nhauction@roadrunner.com We are located on Rt16 in Ossipee, NH. Quantity and price no limits- ask about our auction services too?

WE BUY GOLD & SILVER Cash for broken & unused jewlery, coins, flatware, bullion. Check out what we pay!! Rt16- 2 miles south of Conway at Conway Group Shops. (603)447-8808.

Yard Sale GARAGE Sale- 54 Hobbs St Conway, near Ham Arena. Contents of the house will be sold. Everything must go! All sales final. Cash only, carry out the same day. Dealers are welcome. 8-4pm Saturday 4/16/11, 8-12pm Sunday 4/17/11. You will find 2 queen size beds, Tempurpedic mattress set, new boxspring set, complete kitchen lot, pots, pans, dishes, couches, furniture, TVs, lamps, display cabinets, household items, handmade furniture, everything must go! No reasonable offer will be refused! If you need or want it, we probably have it at a great price! GIANT yard sale on 153 South at Lord’s Hill in Effingham. April 16th 8am-2pm. Appliances, power tools, building supplies, sports equipment, musical instruments, household items, VCR/ DVD/ Games/ Books, clothes, and more.

INDOOR ANTIQUES & YARD SALE

Cleaning out first of three buildings, items collected over 50 years- furniture, dishes, glassware, depression glass, wooden crates, Cats Meows collection, baskets, murphy bed in a wooden cabinet, glass lampshades, old gothic style windows and too much more to name. Still unpacking boxes, more items put out as space allows. Inside sale, Friday April 15 and Saturday April 16 from 8:30-4:30. 10 Oxford Street, Fryeburg, by Norway Savings Bank MULTIFAMILY Yard sale April 15th, 16th, 17th, 8am-5pm. 20 min from Ossipee. From junction 153 to 110 to West Newfield, ME. From K & D corner store, go down Maplewood Dr. Go 1 mile turn right on 187 Onamor Dr., 3rd house on left (log Home). Also, children’s books available for sale by Author. Free book signing. Books good for all ages, with full color pages. Good for Birthdays, Easter, baby showers and other occasions.

––––––––––––––––––––––––––––– OBITUARY –––––––––––––––––––––––––––––

Nola 'Mary' Weeks

Nola “Mary” Weeks, 79, of Suissevale Avenue in Moultonborough, died at her home April 10, 2011. Born in D’Escousse, Nova Scotia, Canada on Oct. 8, 1931, the daughter of Henry J. and Blaine E. [Cordeau] Landry. She moved to East Boston at the age of eighteen and resided in the East Boston area before moving to Redondo Beach, CA. She has been a resident of Moultonborough since 1982. She worked for United Airlines, in the cleaning department, for more than 10 years, until her retirement. She loved her family and friends and enjoyed the beach, clam digging, cooking, fishing and ice skating. She was predeceased by her husband Elmer E. Weeks, who died in January of 2006, and a grandchild, Shawnee and her parents. She is survived by her children, Paul Weeks and wife, Lynn, of Gar-

denia, Calif., Elaine Mueller and husband, Jim, and Michael Weeks and wife, Becky, both of Moultonborough, Thomas Weeks and wife, Jill, of Redondo, Calif., Donald Weeks and wife, Tamara, of Tuftonborugh; 13 grandchildren; five great grandchildren; sister, Patricia Landry, of Canada; numerous nieces, nephews, uncle, aunts, cousins and in laws. A funeral service will be held in the Mayhew Funeral Home, Routes 3 and 104 in Meredith, on Friday, April 15, at 11 a.m. The Very Rev. Dennis J. Audet, V.F. will officiate. Burial will be held in Nova Scotia at the convenience of the family. In lieu of flowers donations may be made to the Community Health and Hospice, 780 North Main Street, Laconia, NH, 03246 or the American Cancer Society, NH Division, 2 Commerce Drive, Suite 110, Bedford, NH, 03110.

Volunteers needed for water quality monitoring program, training April 16 EFFINGHAM — Green Mountain Conservation Group will host a volunteer training for its water quality monitoring program on Saturday, April 16, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Huntress House in Effingham. All are welcome to participate in this handson community service program that trains volunteers to collect data on the water quality of local rivers and streams. 2011 will mark the 10th year of water quality monitoring and thus a sufficient amount of data to establish baseline water quality in the Ossipee Watershed. Green Mountain Conservation Group’s partners and consultants will then be able to identify water quality trends by comparing future data against that 10-year

baseline. In the field, volunteers test for temperature, pH, dissolved oxygen, conductivity, and turbidity one morning every other week before 9 a.m. through mid-October. Two water samples taken at that time are later sent to the University of New Hampshire and analyzed for 13 more parameters including cations, anions, and nutrients. Volunteers are needed for river sites in Effingham, Freedom, Madison, Ossipee, Sandwich and Tamworth. No experience is necessary. If you are interested in adopting a stream site, contact Green Mountain Conservation Group at 539-1859 or gmcgnh@ roadrunner.com.


THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011— Page 27

Ballpark Wedding Dayna Rousseau and Scott Merrow, of Effingham, made Opening Day for the Portland Sea Dogs a day to remember last week when they were married at home plate prior to the first pitch of the 2011 season. (COURTESY PHOTOS)

Family Law Dispute ? Need Solutions ?

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PUBLIC NOTICE The Selectmen of the Town of Chatham are seeking proposals for the timber harvesting/ management of a 50 Acre wood lot and of the parsonage lot located in Center Chatham. The proposal should include options for a heavy, medium and light harvest. Three types and sizes to be harvested should be described. An estimate of proceeds from the harvest should be included. Proposals should be sent to 1681 Main Road, Chatham, NH 03813. The deadline for submitting proposals is April 30, 2011. If you have questions, please call 694-3827 and ask to speak to Wayne.

The following Public Hearing will be held at the Freedom Town Hall on Tuesday, April 26, 2011 commencing at 7:00 pm. Case #29-38-10 Lindsey Torosian – Continued - Applicant seeks special exceptions under Article 3 Sections 304.6.3.1 & 304.6.5 and variances under Article 3 Sections 304.2, 304.5 & 310.1C,E and F, and Article A3 Section A306: To construct a deck within the setback, construct a garage within the setback, cover more than 10% of the lot and place a new septic tank less than 125’ from wetlands. Case #23-56-11 Michael C Burgess – Continued - Applicant seeks variance under Article 3 Section 304.2: To build within the side yard setback. Case #4-41-11 Society for the Protection of NH Forests – Applicant seeks Special Exception under Article 3 Table 304.5 and Section 304.6.5: To remove trees within the shorefront district. Case #32-10-11 Robert & Betty Howland – Applicant seeks variances under Article 3 Section 310 E&F and Article 5 Section 506.2, and a special exception under Article 3 Section 304.6.3: To replace existing 32’x 8’ deck with a 32’x 10’deck within the setback; construct a 30’x 24’garage to replace an 8’x 6’ shed within the setback; cover more than 10% of the lot. Other Business: Letter from Ned Hatfield, Zoning Officer Scott Lees, Chairman


Page 28 — THE CONWAY DAILY SUN, Thursday, April 14, 2011

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The Conway Daily Sun, Thursday, April 14, 2011